Fifteen years after the fall of Baghdad, Iraq has reportedly killed one of ISIS chief Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi's top men.
Lakdim, 26, is described by France as a petty criminal who was radicalized by ISIS.
When it comes to guns, the U.S. is always number one.
Saudi Arabia’s crown prince reportedly accused Turkey of wanting a new caliphate and Iran of exporting revolution.
Mohammed Mahmoud Abu al-Maali, a Mauritanian expert on ISIS and Al-Qaeda in the region, told Newsweek the U.S. military had a destabilizing effect.
The coalition of Russia, Iran, Iraq and Syria was established to destroy ISIS, but it's also bolstered ties in a way that challenges the U.S.
A new ISIS video, entitled "Assault of the Brave Against the Army of the Americans," shows the last moments of four Green Berets killed in Niger last year.
“Holy Defense” lets players fight as Hezbollah while defending towns and Shiite Muslim shrines under attack by ISIS in Syria and Lebanon.
ISIS leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi once laid claim to half of Iraq and Syria, but now only a small, mostly desert stretch known as Al-Jazeera, or "the Island," remains.
Iranian supreme leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei said, “The U.S. government is the cruelest and most merciless system in the world.”
For the first time ever, the Pentagon blocked the release of territorial control data in the Afghanistan conflict, but a BBC study painted a grim picture.
Social media is intimate and personal: it seduces and elides, it cajoles and it lies.
Heeding the call from ISIS, David Wright sought to murder the blogger for her controversial views on Islam.
The report spotlighted the "rogue regime" of North Korea and "evil dictatorship" of Iran while criticizing Russian and Chinese initiatives to develop "advanced weapons and capabilities that could threaten our critical infrastructure."
There have been 12 violent ISIS-inspired attacks in the U.S. since 2014.
“It was all theater,” said the U.S.-backed commander who has since switched his allegiance to Turkey.
The Pentagon said it would stay "as long as we need to," defying Syria, Russia and Iran, which see U.S. military presence as illegal.
The French president was previously criticized for suggesting Africa’s problems were “civilizational.”