Confidential informants stir up panic in the ranks of Daash after the killing of seni
Confidential informants stir up panic in the ranks of Daash after the killing of senior leaders
In March the extremist Abu Hajae Tunisian - one of the leaders of a group Daash - driving in northern Syria to the leader of a group of extremists fighting in revolving there when they bombed the drone of his car, killing him on the spot.
Fueled frenzied murder hunt within the ranks of the group in search of spies may have told about his movements.
The time, the group killed 38 policemen on the background of being accused as informants.
They were among dozens of Daash fighters who were killed at the hands of their leadership in recent months in the purge after the air strikes that killed senior figures in the organization of a series.
There are also others who disappeared in prisons and many are fleeing out of fear that gives them the role, according to Syrian opposition activists and Iraqi intelligence officials and a detective for the benefit of the Iraqi government is working secretly within Daash group.
And raises the fear of informers madness in the ranks of extremists, Valhatv and mobile access to the Internet can arouse suspicion.
And as a warning to others Group offered the bodies of some publicly accused of spying or she used gruesome methods Carmi accused in a tub of acid.
Daash leaders do not dare to come into Iraq from Syria for fear of liquidation by air strikes. According to US officials that the United States killed over the past months, a group of senior Daash leaders, including Secretary of War Omar Chechen Iraqi extremist Shaker and flames in addition to the well-known financial officer by several names, including Haj faith, and Abu Ala al-Afri, and Abu Ali Anbari.
In the city of Mosul, the air strikes have killed a number of extremists who hold the title of "Wally" in the city. As a result, they took to hide the names of the governors and determine their movements.
This campaign comes at a time of qualifying Group lose a lot of areas of Syria and Iraq, where Iraqi forces retook the city of Ramadi on her way to restore the city of Fallujah.
He says Rami Abdul Rahman, director of the Syrian Observatory for Human Rights in Britain, said the Daash fighters began to send information to the international coalition for the objectives and the movements of the group officials and to their need for money after the group had reduced their salaries as a result of air strikes carried out by coalition and Russian planes on oil facilities and the loss of the supply routes in Turkey.
Rahman says, "We have executed dozens of fighters accused of giving information to the alliance or put GPS chips in certain areas so that the aircraft hit her."
The group received its own in order to root out spies methods, for example, it has given misleading information by dubious about the movements of the group's leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi If the planes hit the exact location of that member know that a spy.
They also stop their fighters in the streets to inspect their phones or ask them to call any number in the phone to make sure of the identity of that figure.
Since the death of Anbari were detained seven or eight officials Daash in Mosul and disappeared since that time and did not know their fate.
He says an official of the Iraqi intelligence "Daash group is now focusing on how to uncover informants because they lost leaders can not be compensated, and now any leader of the leaders of the right Daash anyone doubted him as an informant for the coalition was killed."
Another official said that at least ten of the group fighters and security officials in Mosul killed by the group in April on charges of spying for the coalition.
He says Shirvan Darwish, the Syrian democratic forces supported by the United States, which is leading the fight against the Daash in Syria, said the panic spread in the areas controlled by the Daash where kill extremists people simply because of the possession of communication devices in their homes, "the chaos spread, and some members of Daash and its leaders trying to escape. "