ISIS fighters who waged a bloody campaign in Iraq and Syria are heading to Afghanistan to continue their violent insurgency and help plot attacks against the United States.
The recent terror attacks in Sri Lanka underscore how militants are tapping social media and campus discussion groups to prey on students.
Observers are denouncing Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, who fled into hiding as coalition-backed forces wiped out his so-called 'caliphate' and took back its territory in Syria and Iraq.
The IRGC is the Iranian government's primary means of directing and implementing its global terrorist campaign, say officials.
Tensions are rife among women and children of ISIS fighters being held in the refugee camp.
The fall of ISIS's last remaining territory heralds the end of the living hell it imposed on millions.
The United States wants countries to repatriate the fighters, while the Kurds want to set up an international tribunal. All the allies want the extremists behind bars.
The fall of Baghouz, the last remaining bastion of ISIS, marks the death of its so-called 'caliphate', but the threat of the terrorist group remains.
Recent gains brought a months-old operation to wipe out the last vestige of ISIS's once-sprawling proto-state closer to its inevitable outcome.
His location is unknown, but many speculate he is near the Afghan-Pakistani border.