The Islamic State (IS) featured in its al-Naba weekly newspaper an article on the operated mounted by West Africa Province (Boko Haram) on the Nigerien town of Bosso, citing a conversation with a military "source" in the division.
The Islamic State (IS) promoted the Pulse nightclub shooting in Orlando, Florida, and the stabbing death of a police captain and his wife in Magnanville, France, in its al-Naba newspaper.
The Islamic State (IS) declared in its al-Naba newspaper that despite losing cities, having its territories besieged, or suffering the death of leaders, its "Caliphate" will remain standing.
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.
The Islamic State (IS) reported a bloody week in Iraq, Libya, Syria, and Yemen, claiming to have killed and wounded over 900 people, 400 of them in Latakia alone, in its al-Naba weekly newspaper.
After giving a biography of Abu Nu'man Yintari, the Islamic State (IS) published a biography of another Shabaab defector who was killed by the al-Qaeda faction in Somalia for pledging to the IS, in its al-Naba weekly newspaper.
Anticipating greater involvement by Israel in the war against it, the Islamic State (IS) threatened the country in its al-Naba weekly newspaper, stating that unlike its predecessors, the IS' fighters are "closer to the land of conflict" and "more capable" to fulfill what their past leaders promised.
The Islamic State (IS) criticized al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP) for failing to implement Shariah law in its territories, and then losing them, in al-Naba weekly newspaper.
The Islamic State (IS) claimed credit for bombings at a highway patrol station in al-Ahsa, Saudi Arabia, in its al-Naba weekly newspaper, and alleged in an infographic that its fighters killed and wounded over 8,000 in Iraq over a six-month period.
In its al-Naba weekly newspaper, the Islamic State (IS) reported on the circumstances of the assassination of Shabaab defector Abu Nu'man Yintari in Somalia, and discussed engaging Shi'ites in a war of attrition.
In an infographic published in its al-Naba weekly newspaper, the Islamic State (IS) claimed killing and wounding 6,700 Syrian soldiers, opposition fighters, and PKK forces between October 15, 2015, and April 8, 2016.
The Islamic State (IS) promoted its attacks in the Philippines allegedly killing nearly 100 troops, and identified the group's local leader, and also claimed destroying and damaging 68 enemy aircraft since mid-October 2015 in its al-Naba weekly newspaper.
The Islamic State (IS) suggested in its al-Naba weekly newspaper that Egypt and Israel will break conditions set by the Camp David Accords in order to face the burgeoning threat from Sinai Province.
As an "exclusive" in its al-Naba weekly newspaper, the Islamic State (IS) provided details about the March 25, 2016, suicide raid on an Arab coalition command center in Aden, Yemen.
A week after the Brussels attacks, the Islamic State (IS) published an infographic publicizing its "most important results" in the 24th issue of its al-Naba weekly newspaper.
The Islamic State (IS) boasted about its attacks in the past week on Syrian regime forces and Kurdish PKK in Syria, and commented on the Russian withdrawal from Syria in its al-Naba weekly newspaper.
The Islamic State (IS), in its weekly newspaper, "al-Naba," featured the second installment of an interview with an alleged former al-Qaeda official who defected to the group, and promoted the recent suicide bombings in the Iraqi capital, Baghdad.
The Islamic State (IS) claimed bombing a vehicle of a Saudi soldier in Riyadh, calling it the “beginning of a new chapter of unique attacks,” and likened Syrian opposition factions to genetically modified chicken for slaughter in its al-Naba weekly newspaper.
The Islamic State (IS) boasted in its Arabic weekly newspaper, “al-Naba,” that despite coalition airstrikes on its positions in Iraq and Syria, it has continued to expand its global presence and the territories under its control.
The Islamic State (IS) described Shi'ites as a "disease" for which the only cure is death, and attacked the Turkish government as having apostatized from Islam, in the 14th issue for the current year of its weekly newspaper, "al-Naba".