Former Guantanamo detainee Ibrahim al-Qosi (AKA Khubaib al-Sudani), a member of the Shura Council of al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP), recalled his memories of Usama bin Laden and fighters arriving in Sudan in an AQAP-affiliated newspaper.
Continuing its biographical series on Shabaab defectors who pledged allegiance to the Islamic State (IS) and were subsequently killed by the al-Qaeda branch in Somalia, the IS published in the 33rd issue of al-Naba newspaper a piece on Muhammad Makkawi Ibrahim, a Sudanese fighter involved in the January 2008 murders of USAID employee John Granville and his driver.
Tripoli Province of the Islamic State (IS) in Libya claimed credit for a suicide raid on a prison inside the Mitiga International Airport, and identified the participating fighters as two Sudanese, a Moroccan, and a Tunisian.
Tripoli Province, a division of the Islamic State (IS) in Libya, released a video on a campaign in Sirte it dubbed “The Invasion of Abu Ibrahim al-Misrati,” featuring attacks on Fajr Libya militias, including a suicide bombing by a Sudanese fighter.
An English-speaking doctor in al-Khayr Province (Deir al-Zour) of the Islamic State (IS) called in a video for Muslim health care practitioners, especially medical specialists, to join the IS and help their brethren in hospitals.
Tripoli Province, a division of the Islamic State (IS) in Libya, claimed a suicide bombing by a Sudanese fighter on a position of the Fajr Libya militia.
The Anbar provincial division of the Islamic State (IS) in Iraq claimed suicide operation involving Lebanese, Saudi, and Uzbek fighters on the Yabani Bridge, finishing off the operation it launched on the target two days prior.
The Tripoli division of the Islamic State (IS) in Libya issued a statement on the two-man suicide raid on the Corinthia Hotel, claiming the killing of six foreigners including an American, a Frenchman, a South Korean, and two Filipinos.
Fighters in the Sahara division of al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM) challenged France and its allies in Mali and called upon Muslims join them in the battlefield, and also incited for lone-wolf attacks in France in a video.
The Islamic Media Observatory interviewed Abdul Raouf Abu Zeid Muhammad Hamza, one of four men sentenced to death for the murder of American diplomat John Michael Granville and his driver in Khartoum, Sudan, in January 2008.
The Sudan-focused jihadi media group al-Hijratain Media Foundation released a two-part documentary about Sudanese history as it relates to Islam and war, and in the final scenes, showed a speech by Du'at al-Shariah leader al-Mu'tassim Billah and scenes from the group's engineering workshop.
The Sudan-based jihadist group "Du'at al-Shariah" ("Callers to Shariah") named al-Hijraitain Media Foundation as the exclusive online distributor of its publications.
The Sudan-focused al-Hijratain Media Foundation released a video from a jihadist group calling itself "Du'at al-Shariah"("Callers to Shariah"), announcing its founding and mission to fight a "Zio-Crusader" plot in Sudan.
Al-Hijratain Foundation for Media Production, a Sudan-focused jihadi media group, announced its joining the jihadi forum community after it previously released material through the Global Islamic Media Front (GIMF).
A suicide bomber belonging to Tawhid and Jihad Group in West Africa incited Muslims in France and the United States to carry out lone-wolf attacks against enemy targets, explaining in a posthumous video clip that voting in elections makes civilians responsible for their leaders' actions.
An unnamed group of fighters in East Africa released a biography of Fazul Abu Muhammad, an al-Qaeda official and Shabaab al-Mujahideen Movement commander who helped organize attacks in Kenya and Tanzania, and was killed in Somalia in June 2011.
A jihadist reported the death of a Sudanese fighter in a French airstrike in Mali, and in a brief biography, noted that he had participated in the Afghan jihad against the Soviet Union, and also fought in Chechnya and the Philippines.
Al-Hijratain Foundation released the second part of its video documenting the June 2010 escape from Kobar central prison in Khartoum, Sudan, of four men convicted for the murder of American diplomat John Michael Granville.