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.
Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia offered its condolences to the Shabaab al-Mujahideen Movement, al-Qaeda’s branch in Somalia, for the death of its leader in a U.S. airstrike, and urged Shabaab fighters to take revenge.
Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia released a statement on the ongoing Israeli military campaign Gaza, expressing solidarity with Palestinians and urging Muslims to support them and provide assistance to fighters.
Abu Ayyad al-Tunisi, the leader of Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia, expressed his hope that the conquests by the Islamic State in Iraq and Sham (ISIS) in Iraq’s Ninawa and Salah al-Din provinces will lead to unity between warring factions in Syria.
Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia urged Muslims in the country to follow the example of protesters in the city of Rouhia who clashed with security forces, and asked protestors to publicize their cause via social media.
The leader of Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia, Abu Ayyad al-Tunisi, addressed a message to Muslim youths, rallying them to be faithful solely to God and Islamic principles.
Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia incited against France for its sending troops to the Central African Republic (CAR) to assist African Union peacekeepers, claiming it does not seek to protect Muslims but desires to eliminate them.
Radical cleric Abu Qatada al-Filistini addressed an "urgent" message to Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia advising it on multiple matters, including jihad in Syria, defying the ruling Ennahda government in Tunisia, and communicating with the "brothers" in Libya, perhaps referring to Ansar al-Shariah.
The leader of Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia, Abu Ayyad al-Tunisi, announced his support for both the Islamic State in Iraq and the Levant and the al-Nusra Front and called upon observers to refrain from passing judgment on those fighting in Syria.
Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia denied the capture of its leader, Abu Ayyad al-Tunisia, by U.S. and Libyan forces in the Libyan city of Misrata.
Mouin Adnan Abu Dahir, one of the two suspects in the November 19, 2013, double suicide bombing near the Iranian embassy in Beirut, used a Facebook page in which he expressed his desire for martyrdom and promoted al-Qaeda affiliates in Syria and Yemen.
Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia appealed to Tunisian Muslims for support and incited against the Tunisian government, claiming that it seeks to rob the people of their fortunes and faith.
Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia rejected the Tunisian government designating it as a terrorist organization, highlighting in a video series the charity projects it provided to the Tunisian people and charging that is the government that is guilty of terrorism.
Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia issued a statement on the Tunisian government designating it as a terrorist organization, calling the listing a "divine rank" and believing it done in order to stop its growing popular base and help broker a deal to build a U.S. airbase in Remada.
Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia thanked supporters for speaking out against its designation as a terrorist organization by the Tunisian government, and announced a forthcoming statement on the issue.
Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia released a video in which Seifeddine Rais, the group’s spokesperson, praised the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL), the al-Qaeda affiliate formerly known as the Islamic State of Iraq (ISI), for its attacks on the al-Taji and Abu Ghraib jails that freed over 1,000 prisoners, and called for more prison breaks.
Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia and its leader, Abu Ayyad al-Tunisi, denied having any connection to the assassination of Tunisian opposition party leader Mohamed Brahmi, and condemned Tunisian authorities for involving it in the case.
Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia released an archive disc containing all the articles and speeches given by Abu Sufyan al-Azdi (AKA Saeed al-Shahri), the former deputy leader of al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP).
Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia's spiritual leader Abu Ayyad al-Tunisi urged the group's supporters to continue to demand Shariah-based governance, and advised the government to stop pursuing them in a statement issued for the arrival of the holy month of Ramadan.
Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia's spiritual leader Abu Ayyad al-Tunisi urged the group not to abandon its mission due to the government crackdown on its activities, and mockingly thanked the government for free advertising.
Al-Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM) released a statement from a member of its Shariah Committee, Abu Yahya al-Shanqiti, rallying Ansar al-Shariah in Tunisia to defy the Ennahda-led government's crackdown on its activities and calling Muslims to support Shariah-based governance.