Seeking to facilitate attacks, a jihadist listed locations and details of oil and gas fields in Iraq.
The pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram channel Kuwasir al-Nashir distributed a message urging IS supporters to aggressively use social media platforms to hinder monitoring and deletion of pro-IS activity online.
Jihadists discussed a suggestion for Islamic State (IS) fighters to poison bullets and explosive fragments in order to make every wound fatal upon the enemy.
The pro-Islamic State (IS) Nashir News Agency published an infographic ridiculing the cost of the “Massive Ordnance Air Blast” (MOAB) relative not only to its cost, but to the soda can explosive used by the group’s Sinai Province to take down a Russian airliner in October 2015.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram channel suggested an attack location for Easter Sunday.
Following America’s use of a 10,000 kg “Massive Ordnance Air Blast” (MOAB) on an Islamic State (IS) tunnel complex in Afghanistan’s Nangarhar province, pro-IS jihadists tried to downplay its effect while at the same time calling for revenge.
Jihadists on social media reacted to America’s dropping of a “Massive Ordnance Air Blast” (MOAB), a 10,300 kg bomb, on what was described as an Islamic State (IS) tunnel complex in Nangarhar, calling it a “joke,” assigning blame, and inciting for revenge attacks in the U.S. and Saudi Arabia.
Drawing the attention of the Islamic State (IS) to steps developed by its enemy to jam drones and halt the movement of its vehicular bombs, a jihadist offered tips to overcome these countermeasures.
After a media report that the Burkina Faso-based jihadi group Ansaroul Islam will possibly pledge to the Islamic State (IS), jihadists, both pro-IS and pro- al-Qaeda (AQ) responded to the news with one seeming to confirm it.
The pro-Islamic State (IS) Wafa’ Media Foundation published an article shaming IS supporters on social media for “whining” about their yearning to actively participate in jihad, and urging they stop complaining and act.
Islamic State (IS) Telegram channels redistributed an article from the group’s “Rumiyah” magazine, which calls for supporters to deal “financial damage” onto non-Muslim individuals and businesses.
A jihadist offered his analysis of the March 22, 2017, attack in London, exploring the objectives achieved and looking beyond to strikes in other Western countries, where he suggested targeting tourist attractions.
Amidst ongoing reactions by jihadists to the U.S. missile strike on a Syrian airbase, prominent pro- al-Qaeda (AQ) ideologue Abu Muhammad al-Maqdisi expressed distrust towards America's intentions, and warned supporters not to find good in its actions.
Following the U.S.’s decision to conduct airstrikes in Syria, jihadists on social media declared the U.S. government was attempting to “fool the world,” contemplating potential coordination with Russia and Syria, and asserting the strikes will allow Syrian rebel forces “to advance faster.”
A jihadist alleged that the Islamic State (IS) made preparations from its then-stronghold in Sirte, Libya, for an attack in the United States.
Seeking to increase the harm caused by the weaponized unmanned aerial vehicles (UAV) utilized by the Islamic State (IS), jihadists discussed means for the group to poison the explosives it drops.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram channel made an implicit call to attack various targets in England.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) Telegram channel suggested that the group use high-powered laser devices to assist in “shooting down planes” on the battlefield.
The pro-Islamic State (IS) Nashir News Agency distributed a message urging IS supporters not to limit their activity to Telegram, but to spread to all social networks.
The pro-Islamic State (IS) media group al-Nusra al-Shinqitiyya warned of IS attacks to come in the wake of London, stating that the strikes there and elsewhere in Europe and America are a “small portion of a bitter price that is awaiting the Cross-worshippers to pay”.