ISIS supporters threaten new attacks on the West in cooling posters

ISIS supporters threaten new attacks on the West by cooling propaganda posters with a suicide bomber in New York and a burning Palace of Westminster in London

  • The mock-up propaganda images threaten attacks on the US and in Great Britain
  • The extremist followers of ISIS are urged to slaughter all of them & # 39; and & # 39; seeing them die & # 39;
  • The terror group has lost its territory, but experts warn it is still a threat
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ISIS supporters have threatened new attacks on the West by horrifying propaganda posters with attacks on London, New York and San Francisco.

The mock-up images show the Palace of Westminster on fire in Britain and a terrorist carrying a suicide bomb in Manhattan.

They were shared on ISIS-linked media channels and obtained by the Middle East Media Research Institute, which controls the jihadist content.

In one poster, the murderous jihadists urge their followers to & # 39; kill them all & # 39; and & # 39; cutting their throats [and] seeing them die & # 39 ;.

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This hair-raising propaganda poster threatens an attack on London, setting the Palace of Westminster and nearby buildings on fire

This hair-raising propaganda poster threatens an attack on London, setting the Palace of Westminster and nearby buildings on fire

The words are imposed on an image of an ISIS supporter waving the black flag of the terror group in the streets of San Francisco.

Another threatening image promises & # 39; to destroy the kuffar & # 39; – an Arabic term for non-Muslims or unbelievers.

& # 39; Through our blood comes our success and we will do our best to destroy the kuffar – we will slaughter them all & # 39 ;, is the message.

The words represent an image of a suicide bomber terrorist alongside what appears to be one of New York City's distinctive yellow cabs.

ISIS was forced out of its last camp in Syria in March, but security chiefs have warned the terrorist group and its devotees are still threatening the West.

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Earlier this month, ISIS donors published a hair-raising online poster with a blazing fire that tore through a crumbling parliament building.

This image shows a man carrying a suicide bomb, superimposed in front of one of New York City's signature yellow cabs.

This image shows a man carrying a suicide bomb, superimposed in front of one of New York City's signature yellow cabs.

This image shows a man carrying a suicide bomb, superimposed in front of one of New York City's signature yellow cabs.

A hooded figure, armed with a gun, was lurking in the neighborhood and seemed ready to carry out another murder.

The terror group also cheerfully seized Europe's widespread horror by the Notre Dame fire in April and shared a threatening image of the re-burning towers.

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Earlier this year, US-backed Syrian Democratic Forces declared a & # 39; total elimination & # 39; of ISIS troops in Syria after washing away the last fanatics in their Baghouz camp.

The fall of Baghouz marked the territorial defeat of militants and the end of their self-proclaimed Islamic caliphate over parts of Syria and Iraq.

However, security chiefs believe that the terror group and its followers can still carry out attacks.

The UK government warns that ISIS & # 39; continues to threaten the UK and our allies with its network of terrorist-affiliated companies & # 39 ;.

ISIS has previously claimed responsibility for the Paris attacks in 2015, alongside other attacks in Europe, and its supporters were linked to the terror wave in the UK in 2017.

This propaganda poster urges ISIS followers to cut their throats [and] see them die & # 39; with an ISIS terrorist holding the black flag of the San Francisco jihadist group in San Francisco
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This propaganda poster urges ISIS followers to cut their throats [and] see them die & # 39; with an ISIS terrorist holding the black flag of the San Francisco jihadist group in San Francisco

This propaganda poster urges ISIS followers to cut their throats [and] see them die & # 39; with an ISIS terrorist holding the black flag of the San Francisco jihadist group in San Francisco

Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, the retired leader of ISIS, appeared to appear for the first time in five years in a video released by the extremist group in April.

The video would show him about the suicide attacks on Easter Sunday in which more than 250 people died in Sri Lanka.

Nicknamed & # 39; The Ghost & # 39 ;, he had not appeared in public since he delivered a sermon in a mosul mosque in 2014 and himself & # 39; caliph & # 39; stated.

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Raffaello Pantucci of RUSI, a defense think tank, warned earlier this year that the ISIS territorial defeat was not the end and that and the & # 39; greatest danger & # 39; declined.

& # 39; I think there is a danger that we will eventually do what happened in Iraq in 2009 – we just left the whole place and left it to ourselves & # 39 ;, he said.

& # 39; And essentially it didn't get any better, management remained a problem, creating the environment in which the group could grow. & # 39;

& # 39; I think there is a danger that we will eventually do what happened in Iraq in 2009 – we just left the whole place and left it to ourselves & # 39 ;, he said.

& # 39; And essentially it didn't get any better, management remained a problem, creating the environment in which the group could grow. & # 39;

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