By Tess Owen
The FBI alleges that the men made plans to travel to Syria and praised the attacks in San Bernardino and Orlando.
By Tess Owen
The suicide attack targeted Afghanistan's Shiite Hazara minority, who had gathered in the thousands on Saturday for a protest against the route of an electrical line.
By Justin Ling
A coalition of countries is ramping up support for Iraqi and Kurdish forces ahead of an effort to liberate the Islamic State's two biggest cities. Is it going to be enough?
The justice minister described the group as “an amateur, disorganized cell” that had celebrated the recent attacks in Orlando and Nice, and been planning to buy guns from Paraguay.
Human rights groups say US-led coalition airstrikes killed at least 56 civilians in and around the besieged city of Manbij in northern Syria on Monday and Tuesday.
German police say they found a hand-painted Islamic State flag in the Afghan refugee's room, but authorities have not found any evidence indicating he was a member of an Islamist network.
A search of the computer of the man who killed 84 people on Friday showed no connection to Islamic State, but a taste for really violent stuff.
Authorities have reportedly detained two suspects after an attack on police and security offices that killed three cops and a civilian in Almaty on Monday.
A senior security official in Italy says that taxing and regulating marijuana could be a sure-fire way to cut revenue to the mob, and the Libyan offshoot of the Islamic State.
By Alberto Riva
The E-3 AWACS flying radars going to Turkey this fall may have an unofficial side job: Keeping an eye on Russian warplanes in Syria.
This new propaganda film is supposed to reassure residents of the terror state that everything is running smoothly, but actually it's just really boring.
Attacks motivated by religious extremism have not sprouted up overnight in Bangladesh, but the Dhaka massacre on July 1 raised the scale of the killing. IS has claimed responsibility.
The report criticized the legal basis for the UK joining the 2003 US-led invasion and said there was no imminent threat from Iraqi dictator Saddam Hussein at the time.
Authorities also said they were hunting for six members of a domestic fundamentalist organization believed to have been behind the attack that killed 20 people.
Some of the men suspected of being behind Friday's deadly attack in the diplomatic zone of Bangladesh's capital, which left 20 hostages and two police officers dead, came from affluent families and attended prestigious schools.
The Filipino militant group has already beheaded two Canadians who were held hostage alongside Kjartan Sekkingstad. "There is no more ultimatum, we are going to behead this Norwegian anytime today," a spokesman told the Mindanao Inquirer.
The number of victims rose as bodies were recovered from the rubble in the Karrada area of Baghdad, where a refrigerator truck packed with explosives blew up on Saturday night.
The powerful Islamist Nusra Front is ideologically opposed to the more moderate Syrian rebels and their Western supporters, but occasionally fights alongside them against the Islamic State.
The gunmen stormed the upmarket restaurant in the Bangladeshi capital late on Friday before killing mostly non-Muslim hostages.