Jihadists allegedly affiliated with the Islamic State in Iraq and the Levant (ISIL) launched a website-based encryption program called "Asrar al-Ghurabaa'," (Secrets of the Strangers), which users can utilize to securely communicate.
A jihadist who previously created HTML5 games supporting Muslims in Chechnya, Gaza, Iraq, Mali and Tunisia, made two new ones, both of which focus on freeing female prisoners.
Al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM) distributed via its "Muslim Africa" Twitter account a guide to download and install Tor (The Onion Router) as the first episode in a series on "electronic jihad".
After its release of "Asrar al-Mujahideen" for email encryption, and "Asrar al-Dardashah" for chatting software, the Global Islamic Media Front (GIMF) released an encryption program for mobile phones running Android or Symbian operating systems.
A jihadist made a video tutorial for installing and using The Onion Router (TOR) to access websites anonymously, and TOR bridges to circumvent a country preventing access to jihadi forums.
A jihadist gave a tutorial for a program he developed to facilitate Distributed Denial of Service (DDoS) attacks against "Zionist-Crusader" websites, and invited fellow al-Qaeda supporters to join the "Electronic Islamic Army".
The Global Islamic Media Front (GIMF) released what it called the first “Islamic program for encrypted instant messaging,” named “Asrar al-Dardashah,” and provided tutorials in seven languages including Arabic, English and German.
A jihadist suggested fighters use mobile Wifi hotspots and video recording software to provide visuals of the battlefield to help in their operations.
A jihadist gave a tutorial for installing and using "SkyGrabber," a satellite internet downloader, to try and hack into video feeds from drones.
Posting to an English-language jihadist forum, jihadist announced an initiative to run programming classes for fellow forum members.
A jihadist forum member shared suggestions for how to encrypt mobile and tablet computers to help facilitate online jihad in a long-running discussion thread that assists forum members in downloading and using the jihadist-produced Asrar al-Mujahideen encryption software.
A jihadist continued to promote the TOR proxy network for online jihadist websites and forums in a followup post to a May 25, 2012 tutorial on hosting webservers on the deep web.
Announcing his intention to aid in the development of more secure and resilient jihadist websites, a member of an English-language jihadist forum distributed a tutorial for creating a webserver hosted within the TOR anonymity network.
Al-Yaqeen Media Center released the second episode of a guide created by al-Furqan Foundation, the media arm of the al-Qaeda-affiliated Islamic State of Iraq (ISI), on jihadist forums on June 15, 2011.
Al-Yaqeen Media Center published a revised edition of a guide created by al-Furqan Foundation, the media arm of the al-Qaeda-affiliated Islamic State of Iraq (ISI), which provides guidance for individuals wishing to engage in media jihad.
A jihadist prepared a guide to “effectively post” on Facebook and posted it on the Shumukh al-Islam forum on April 22, 2011.
A jihadist released an al-Qaeda-themed modification to the first-person multiplayer computer game shooter “Counter-Strike” on the Shumukh al-Islam forum on March 22, 2011.
The Technical Research and Study Center (TRSC), a jihadist technical group, released a program for users to manage their private messages from internet forums. The program, ‘Private Message Management V1.0,’ and a 13-page instruction manual were posted on the Shamoukh al-Islam jihadist forum on November 28, 2009.
The Technical Research and Studies Center (TRSC), a jihadist technical group, released on the Shamoukh al-Islam jihadist forum on November 22, 2009, a 36-page manual it compiled for wireless communication devices.
To continue the evolution of media jihad and further propagate jihadi propaganda, a user on the al-Fallujah jihadist forum posted a message on November 16, 2009, suggesting that jihadists create and maintain web blogs.