Someone is targeting Islamic State assets online. Lots of the self-proclaimed caliphate's fanboys have been warning each other that it could be a trap.
In an interview with the official Islamic State magazine, the alleged commander of IS' Bangladeshi province vows to expand to India, Myanmar, and elsewhere.
A piece that appears in the latest issue of 'Dabiq' heaps praise on the terrorists behind the bombings that took place at Brussels Airport in March while threatening future assaults on Europe.
After months of denial, Egypt's president finally admitted something everyone else already knew: Islamic State militants snuck a bomb onto a Russian passenger jet last November that killed all 224 passengers and crew.
A photo montage featuring nine of the 10 Paris attackers identifies two of the men as Iraqi militants. It is speculated that the pair could be the two as yet unidentified suicide bombers who detonated explosive vests outside the Stade de France stadium.
The latest issue of Dabiq contains a short editorial praising the attacks in Paris, and a photo of the bomb that the group claims brought down a jet in Egypt.
The terrorist group released purported photos of the men in the latest issue of its propaganda outlet 'Dabiq'. They were earlier identified as Ole Johan Grimsgaard-Ofstad, a 48-year-old from Oslo, and Fan Jinghui, a 50-year-old from Beijing.
French authorities have embarked on a massive manhunt for Abdelhamid Abaaoud, a 27-year-old Belgian national who was allegedly behind a foiled terrorist attack in January.
The latest issue of the Islamic State's English-language propaganda magazine contains two advertisement-style listings that seek ransom payments for hostages.
Authorities have tightened security at tourist sites in an attempt to reassure visitors in the wake of the Tunisian beach resort attack.
The latest issue of the publication is notable for including a two-page spread about boys that IS had previously depicted killing prisoners on video.