Al-Qaeda Central (AQC) issued a statement on the shootings at two mosques in Christchurch, New Zealand, calling on Muslims to take revenge but to avoid targeting places of worship, to demonstrate that Islam is a religion of ethics and morality.
The Afghan Taliban accused the U.S. military of concealing the true number of casualties incurred by its forces amidst clashes in Kunduz.
As Shi'ites in the Afghan capital, Kabul, gathered at a shrine to celebrate Nowruz, the Persian New Year, the Islamic State (IS) claimed inflicting 50 casualties among them in three bombings.
The Afghan Taliban claimed killing two American soldiers after what it described as a failed air landing operation in Kunduz province in northern Afghanistan.
The Afghan Taliban condemned the attack on two mosques in Christchurch, New Zealand, while reminding that Muslims in Afghanistan are also subjected to strikes.
The Afghan Taliban slammed the latest human rights report issued by the U.S. State Department, deeming it hypocritical.
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's (IS) 'Amaq News Agency released a video showing an explosion at a traffic police post in the Afghan capital, Kabul, reporting killing two officers.
On its own, separate from the "Incite the Believers" Operations Room to which it belongs, the al-Qaeda (AQ)-aligned Syria-based Hurras al-Deen issued a statement praising the Afghan Taliban and the Shabaab al-Mujahideen Movement for their respective large-scale raids.
In its formal communique for attack at a Shi'a ceremony in Kabul, the Islamic State's Khorasan Province (ISKP) claimed firing a total of 77 projectiles at the site and deploying two fighters to engage the enemy.
The al-Qaeda (AQ)-aligned editors behind the Syria-focused magazine "Al-Falah" lauded in its fourth issue the recent large-scale attack by the Shabaab at the Makka al-Mukarama Hotel in Mogadishu and that of the Afghan Taliban at the Shurab Airbase in Helmand.
The Islamic State (IS) claimed credit for the attack on a Shi'a ceremony attended by Afghan government officials in the capital, Kabul.
The Islamic State's Khorasan Province (ISKP) claimed inflicted 55 casualties among Afghan security forces and airport staff in a two-man suicide raid in Jalalabad, the capital of Nangarhar, Afghanistan.
The Islamic State (IS) claimed inflicting seven casualties among American and Afghan forces in multiple bombings in Nangarhar province, eastern Afghanistan.
The Islamic State's (IS) al-Naba newspaper, Issue 171, featured an infographic identifying 140 casualties in 51 attacks, in a breakdown of IS operations for the week of February 21-27, 2019.
The Afghan Taliban reported that its Political Chief, Mullah Baradar Akhund, met with the Uzbek Foreign Minister and another official in Doha, and provided updates on its ongoing negotiations with the United States.
At the conclusion of the 46-hour, 9-man suicide raid at the Shurab Airbase in Helmand, Afghanistan, the Afghan Taliban claimed killing a total of 397 American and Afghan troops, and declared the operation as revenge for deliberate civilian casualties caused by these forces.
In an update to the suicide raid by Afghan Taliban fighters at the Shurab Airbase in Helmand, the group reported that clashes inside the location have surpassed 33 hours and are still ongoing, despite claims by the Afghan government to the contrary.
The Afghan Taliban has provided several updates on an ongoing multi-man suicide raid at the Shurab Airbase in Helmand province, southern Afghanistan, the latest of which is the alleged killing of 40 American soldiers and 30 Afghans.
Suggesting that silence from intergovernmental organizations (IGOs) and non-governmental organizations (NGOs) to civilian casualties emboldens the U.S. to carry out its alleged massacres, the Afghan Taliban demanded these institutions fulfill their responsibilities and make an outcry.
Following up on its prior report about Mullah Baradar Akhund being unable to participate in negotiations with the U.S. due to the UNSC blacklist, the Afghan Taliban announced that he ultimately did attend, where Qatar provided a private airplane for his travel.