Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP) announced its seizing control over five positions held by the Islamic State (IS) in Yemen's al-Bayda' governorate, coming one-day after the IS claimed raids on multiple locations of its jihadi rival.
The Shabaab al-Mujahideen Movement claimed seizing control over additional towns following the withdrawal from them by the Somali National Army (SNA), and reported that the residents celebrated the arrival of the fighters.
The Mali-based al-Qaeda branch, Jama'at Nusrat al-Islam wal Muslimeen (JNIM), claimed an attack on a gendarmerie post in Tougouri, a city in neighboring Burkina Faso.
On the same day the Islamic State (IS) claimed attacks on its fighters in Yemen's al-Bayda' governorate, including a two-man suicide raid, al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP) reported an assault on IS fighters.
Jama'at Nusrat al-Islam wal Muslimeen (JNIM), al-Qaeda's (AQ) branch in Mali, claimed killing a Malian gendarme in an attack on vehicle between Goundam and Tonka, in Timbuktu region.
In a multi-pronged attack on al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP) in Yemen's al-Bayda' governorate, the Islamic State (IS) claimed a two-man suicide raid and two clashes, killing over 10 fighters.
The Islamic State's Sinai Province released a video on its February 16, 2019, raid on an Egyptian military post near Arish Airport, bookended with greetings to fighters in Syria.
After its Shahada News Agency reported its responsibility for two car bombings and a suicide raid at a building housing the Somali labor and work ministries in Mogadishu, the Shabaab al-Mujahideen Movement issued a formal communique in which it announced the killing and wounding of 41 people, including senior officials.
The Islamic State (IS/ISIS)’s West Africa Province (ISWAP) claimed an attack on positions of the Nigerian army in a village in Borno state, Nigeria.
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 Shabaaab al-Mujahideen Movement claimed credit for two car bombings and an ongoing suicide raid at a building housing the Somali labor and work ministries in the capital, Mogadishu.
In its editorial for Issue 174 of its al-Naba weekly newspaper, the Islamic State (IS) slammed hollow condemnations of the New Zealand shootings and promoted violent reprisals, portrayed its attacks in the West, for example, as protecting Muslims globally.
Jama'at Nusrat al-Islam wal Muslimeen (JNIM), al-Qaeda's (AQ) branch in Mali, claimed killing close to 30 troops from the G5 Sahel Force in Dioura, and killing nine Movement for the Salvation of Azawad (MSA) elements in Ménaka.
The Islamic State (IS) published for the first time a photo of its fighters in Burkina Faso, identifying them as part of West Africa Province (ISWAP).
The Afghan Taliban accused the U.S. military of concealing the true number of casualties incurred by its forces amidst clashes in Kunduz.
The Islamic State's West Africa Province (ISWAP) claimed mortar strikes on Nigerian army positions in two towns in Borno, Nigeria, and published photos of its rocket attack on Diffa airport in Niger.
In its second video release from Baghuz, Syria, the Islamic State (IS) featured a fighter calling on lone wolves around the world to avenge the besieged and "make rivers of their blood".
In an issue with multiple "exclusives," installment 174 in the Islamic State's (IS) al-Naba newspaper reported fighters killing six Russian soldiers in Homs, Syria, and a previously-undocumented suicide bombing in Niger.
The Syria-based al-Qaeda (AQ)-aligned Hurras al-Deen released a statement on the shootings at two mosques in New Zealand, arguing that the attack demonstrates an endemic hatred of "disbelievers" for Muslims.
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.
A video from Hay’at Tahrir al-Sham (HTS) documents the group’s battles to “liberate” and maintain control over Idlib and surrounding areas.