A Kashmir-focused Islamic State (IS) supporter called on lone wolves to kill Chinese in defense of Islam and Uyghurs.
The editors of the Islamic State Jammu & Kashmir (ISJK) magazine "Risalah" released Volume 2, Issue 2, featuring an interview with a fighter who deems all supporters to be "lone wolves," and a piece making takfir, or infidel-branding, local security forces.
A media unit for the self-described "Islamic State Jammu & Kashmir" (ISJK) threatened India that fighters are coming to "slaughter".
The media unit behind Risalah newsletter, a publication featuring articles by fighters from "Islamic State Jammu & Kashmir (ISJK)," transformed it into a full magazine in the style of the IS' Rumiyah, and pledged that it will "act as a medium of communication between the soldiers of the Khilafah and the common masses".
Ansar Ghazwat-ul-Hind (AGH), an al-Qaeda (AQ)-aligned group in Jammu and Kashmir, confirmed in the killing of its deputy leader and five other fighters in a clash with security forces in Pulwama.
In the seventh issue of "Risalah" newsletter, a periodical from the self-described "Islamic State Jammu & Kashmir" (ISJK), an article attributed to a Kashmiri fighter urged fellow countrymen in the local security forces to "repent" and carry out inside attacks, or await "hellfire".
A media unit of the self-described Islamic State Jammu and Kashmir (ISJK) promoted in a video the last words of a slain fighter on maintaining the "mission of Khilafah (Caliphate)".
An article attributed to an Indian member of Islamic State Jammu and Kashmir (ISJK), and the first to be provided in English as well as Urdu in the "Risalah" newsletter, promotes allegiance to the IS despite its detractors.
Ansar Ghazwat-ul-Hind (AGH), an al-Qaeda (AQ)-aligned group in Jammu and Kashmir, gave security guidelines in English and Urdu to fighters in the region, covering safety online and on the ground.
An article attributed to a member of Islamic State Jammu and Kashmir (ISJK) and featured in the fifth issue of "Risalah" newsletter explains the IS' methodology and calls the Kashmir Jihad of the past a "myth and an industry" created by "tyrants".
Al-Burhan Media Center, representing Islamic State Jammu and Kashmir (ISJK), released the third and fourth issues of the "Risalah" newsletter, featuring fighters discussing faith and jihad and questioning Hizb-ul-Mujahideen for executing spies.
A media unit representing "Islamic State Jammu and Kashmir" (ISJK) released the second issue of the "Risalah" newsletter, consisting of a message attributed to a Kashmiri fighter recalling an experience with a slain Islamic State Khorasan Province (ISKP) member.
Islamic State (IS)-aligned Kashmiri groups distributed an audio attributed to Ehtisham Bilal (AKA Abu Muhammad al-Inghamasi), a student-turned fighter, discussing his motivation for joining what is known as "Islamic State Jammu and Kashmir" (ISJK).
Jihadists professing membership in what they call Islamic State Jammu and Kashmir (ISJK), or Jundul Khilafah Kashmir, launched an English newsletter featuring articles by alleged fighters.
A pro- al-Qaeda (AQ) group produced a video highlighting Ayman al-Zawahiri's words on Kashmir, featuring images from Ansar Ghazwat-ul-Hind (AGH) and its al-Hurr Media.
White Supremacists discussed a supposed “violent” leftist strike if the Kavanaugh confirmation concludes successfully, and many welcomed the idea of violence, seemingly happy to accept any reason to react with violence.
Supporters of the division of the Islamic State's (IS) Khorasan Province in Kashmir released an Urdu speech with accompanying English translation calling on Muslims in the region to join the group.
The Islamic State's (IS) Khorasan Province claimed killing an Indian intelligence official in the Kashmir Valley.
The Islamic State's (IS) Khorasan Province identified the militant killed in Srinagar on September 8, 2018, as one of its fighters.
Al-Tazkirah Media, a mouthpiece for "Islamic State Jammu and Kashmir" (ISJK), said that the militant killed by unidentified gunmen in Srinagar on September 8, 2018, was the ISJK leader, and tempered the charge of responsibility against Hizb-ul-Mujahideen.
Pro-Islamic State (IS) Kashmiri jihadists vowed revenge against Hizb-ul-Mujahideen on charges of perpetrating the murder of an IS-affiliated fighter in Srinagar.