Al-Qaeda (AQ) derided the visit of U.S. President Donald Trump to Saudi Arabia and found it to be another example of the Saudi royals’ “treachery,” in the 15th issue of its “al-Nafeer” (Call to Mobilize) bulletin.
Hamza bin Laden, a son of former al-Qaeda (AQ) leader Usama bin Laden, highlighted Saudi collusion with the British in the early-20th century in a speech encouraging Muslims in Saudi Arabia to overthrow the royal family.
Al-Qaeda pointed to CIA director Mike Pompeo awarding Saudi Crown Prince Muhammad bin Nayef for his work against terrorism as proof of Saudi loyalty to America, and urged Muslims to fight such “apostate regimes”.
The pro-Islamic State (IS) Nashir Media Foundation urged lone wolves in Saudi Arabia to target foreign companies and embassies, and to strike New Year's Eve celebrations.
A jihadist distributed a message giving advice to lone wolves in Saudi Arabia about conducting operations.
Al-Battar Media Foundation, a group that supports the Islamic State (IS), published a list of 33 Saudi and pro-Syrian opposition scholars for jihadists to target and kill, including Abdullah al-Muhaysini and the Grand Mutfi of Saudi Arabia, Abdul Aziz Abdullah al-Sheikh.
A jihadist published a new set of editorial cartoons he designed to promote the Islamic State (IS) and slam its enemies, including one ridiculing the election of Donal Trump as U.S. president.
A pro-Islamic State (IS) jihadist created a game in which a player fires missiles at buildings for the purpose of “revenge against the criminal Saudi Ministry of Interior.”
Abdullah al-Muhaysini, a prominent Saudi cleric and jihadist figure in Syria, called for financial, medical, and other forms of aid to fighters in the country.
Abdullah al-Muhaysini, a prominent Saudi cleric in Syria and opponent of the Islamic State (IS), justified rejoicing in the killing of the IS' spokesman, Abu Muhammad al-'Adnani.
Showing footage of child victims of airstrikes in Syria, and stories by their alleged parents and relatives, the Islamic State (IS) incited Muslims in the West to kill civilians as vengeance for the dead.
Jihadist social media accounts circulated an article detailing military bases in the Middle East “belonging to the White American Master.”
Echoing his father Usama's call to overthrow the Saudi regime, Hamza bin Laden incited Saudis to act and end American influence in the country, and to seek military training with al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP) in Yemen.
Al-Fursan Media Foundation published a biography of a Saudi member of al-Qaeda's Shariah Committee who was killed in in Afghanistan in April 2015.
Joining several other jihadi groups in condemning the suicide bombing outside the Prophet's Mosque in Medina, Tehrik-e-Taliban Pakistan (TTP) disavowed the act and said such an operation is not part of its police and doctrine.
Nusra Front (NF), al-Qaeda’s branch in Syria, claimed recapturing part of Leiramon in Aleppo following a suicide bombing carried out by a wheelchair-bound Saudi fighter.
Jihadists on social media commented on a reported suicide bombing on the Prophet's Mosque in Medina.
The Afghan Taliban condemned the July 4, 2016 bombing at the Prophet's Mosque in Medina, Saudi Arabia as a “gruesome act.”
The Islamic State (IS) criticized al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP) for failing to implement Shariah law in its territories, and then losing them, in al-Naba weekly newspaper.
The Islamic State (IS) claimed credit for bombings at a highway patrol station in al-Ahsa, Saudi Arabia, in its al-Naba weekly newspaper, and alleged in an infographic that its fighters killed and wounded over 8,000 in Iraq over a six-month period.