In its first photo report from Tunisia, the Islamic State (IS) documented its fighters preparing explosives and meals.
Furat Media, an Islamic State (IS) media affiliate that has been inactive for several months, resumed its activity, releasing a video of a fighter beheading an accused spy in Tunisia.
The Islamic State's (IS) al-Naba newspaper, Issue 172, featured an infographic identifying 156 casualties in 44 attacks - its lowest number of recorded attacks in eight months - in a breakdown of IS military actions for the week of February 28 - March 6, 2019.
The Islamic State (IS) claimed wounding a Tunisian soldier was wounded in a landmine explosion in Tunisia's Gafsa governorate.
The Islamic State (IS) claimed beheading a spy and then booby-trapping the area around his corpse to ambush enemies, in Djebel Mghila, in Tunisia's Sidi Bouzid governorate.
Al-Qaeda (AQ)-linked jihadists confirmed the deaths of JNIM deputy leader Yahya Abu al-Hammam and "Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia" founder Abu Ayyad al-Tunisi, both in a French military operation in Mali.
In an appeal to religious Muslims in Algeria and Tunisia, al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM) highlighted the recent school prayer ban proposal in the former and the Qur'an school shuttering in the latter, and urged them to raise their voice against the governing "criminals".
Again dismissing the results of the Arab Spring, al-Qaeda (AQ) leader Ayman al-Zawahiri portrayed true "salvation" as Muslims rallying around fighters and uniting together in echoing their demand for Shariah-based governance.
The Uqba bin Nafi Battalion, the Tunisia-based branch of al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM), denied the claim by Prime Minister Youssef Chahed that one of its fighters was killed on Mount Ouergha in Kef governorate, and criticized Chahed and his government for the "economic deterioration" of the country.
Indonesian Islamic State (IS/ISIS) supporters have called for Egyptian Muslims to “take up arms” and wage jihad in their country.
The Islamic State's (IS) 'Amaq News Agency reported that group fighters attacked a Tunisian police patrol in Kasserine.
The Uqba bin Nafi Battalion, the Tunisian branch of al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM), claimed a dual bombing on Tunisian soldiers on Mount Chaambi, destroying a Kirpi MRAP vehicle and killing and wounding an unidentified number.
The Islamic State (IS) released through its al-Bayyan Radio the military statistics for 2017-2018 it featured in Naba 148, offering the information in audio and document formats.
Al-Qaeda (AQ) released a video speech from its media chief on the post-Arab Spring Middle East and North Africa, arguing that the uprisings have not brought real change and Muslims must return to the squares and demand Shariah-based governance.
The Uqba bin Nafi Battalion, the Tunisian branch of al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM), released photos of the National Guard forces killed in the July 8, 2018, attack on their patrol in Ghardimaou.
A publishing unit of al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM) published an essay promoting the Uqba bin Nafi Battalion and the July 8, 2018, attack in the Ayn Sultan area in Tunisia's Jendouba province, and threatened the Individual Freedoms and Equality Committee.
The Tunisia-based division of al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM), the Uqba bin Nafi Battalion, claimed credit for the attack on Tunisian National Guard forces near the country's border with Algeria.
The Uqba bin Nafi Battalion, the Tunisian branch of al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM), denied that it is responsible for the death Lamjed Griri, who it identified as not only a shepherd but a spy who it “reprimanded with force” upon his capture.
The Islamic State (IS) claimed two attacks outside its usual areas of operations, bombing a gas pipeline in Tunisia and detonating an IED on policemen in Chechnya.
Al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM) threatened Western and multinational companies operating in Tunisia and accused the International Monetary Fund (IMF) of foreign intervention.
The Uqba bin Nafi Battalion, the Tunisia-based branch of al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM), recommended Tunisian Muslims turn to jihad to achieve desired goals rather than the ballot box.
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