Jama'at Nusrat al-Islam wal Muslimeen (JNIM) reportedly denied that its official for Mali's Macina region, Muhammad Kufa, was killed in a raid by French forces.
In a new pro-Islamic State (IS) periodical, promoted as a weekly newspaper, editors called on lone wolves in the West to burn forests and crops, poison water supplies, and mount vehicular and gun attacks.
The Islamic State (IS)-linked al-Battar Media Foundation accused press agencies of obfuscating the cause of the California wildfires and the motives behind recent attacks in European cities, suggesting that the IS is involved.
A foreign-fighter centric Islamic State (IS)-aligned group published a biography of an alleged French fighter who it claimed voiced chants produced by the IS.
Similar to pro-Islamic State (IS) jihadists earlier, supporters of al-Qaeda (AQ) designed and distributed posters portraying the California wildfires as divine punishment.
Al-Burhan Media Center, representing Islamic State Jammu and Kashmir (ISJK), released the third and fourth issues of the "Risalah" newsletter, featuring fighters discussing faith and jihad and questioning Hizb-ul-Mujahideen for executing spies.
An Islamic State (IS) supporter advised on lone-wolf tactics in an infographic depicting the Palais de Chaillot and Eiffel Tower in Paris.
Depicting an individual with an explosive vest in one graphic and Russian President Vladimir Putin beheaded in another, an Islamic State (IS)-linked media group respectively incited for suicide bombings among groups and attacks in Russia.
The Mali-based al-Qaeda (AQ) branch, Jama'at Nusrat al-Islam wal Muslimeen (JNIM), reportedly claimed credit for an ambush on Malian soldiers, killing three.
Five days after the vehicular and knife attack by an Islamic State (IS)-inspired individual in Melbourne, aligned groups continue to publish posters warning Australia and the West in general of more operations to come.
An Islamic State (IS)-aligned group called the wildfires ravaging California a "punishment" from God for U.S. bombing of Muslims in Syria.
A graphic from an Islamic State (IS)-linked group threatened future attacks “witnessed on your streets.”
An Islamic State (IS) supporter suggested lone wolves utilize a Snapchat feature to plan attacks.
A media unit representing "Islamic State Jammu and Kashmir" (ISJK) released the second issue of the "Risalah" newsletter, consisting of a message attributed to a Kashmiri fighter recalling an experience with a slain Islamic State Khorasan Province (ISKP) member.
Using a scene from the November 9, 2018, attack in Melbourne, Australia, an Islamic State (IS)-aligned group incited IS inspired fighters in the West to strike.
An Islamic State (IS)-linked group suggested attacks on police in Australia in a poster threatening strikes to follow that in Melbourne.
An Islamic State (IS)-linked group published posters threatening the White House and U.S. Capitol building and additional attacks in Melbourne, Australia, both using the "Just Terror" phrase.
Highlighting the claim from the Islamic State (IS) for the vehicular and knife attack in Melbourne, Australia, and seeking to cast fear, an IS-linked group questioned: "What Will Be Next".
The Islamic State (IS)-linked al-Abd al-Faqir Media Foundation published the second issue of its Shabaab al-Khilafah (Youth of the Caliphate) magazine, featuring in it a collection of incitement posters designed by it and various media units.
Jihadists were quick to seize upon the claim from the Islamic State's (IS) 'Amaq News Agency for the attack in Melbourne, Australia, promoting threatening propaganda.