It appears that ISIS have their own twisted opinion about the U.S President elect.
A top commander in Isis has called Donald Trump a ‘complete maniac’.
We wouldn’t expect any member of Daesh to give a democratically elected a ringing endorsement, but this is something else.,
A commander of the terror group; Omar Khorasani said: ‘This guy is a complete maniac. His utter hate towards Muslims will make our job much easier because we can recruit thousands.’
He goes on to express his amazement at how Americans pushed themselves into the hands of ISIS. He added: ‘Our leaders were closely following the U.S. election but it was unexpected that the Americans will dig their own graves and they did so.’
He gave favorable comments concerning Obama .And showing that he has some respect for President Barack Obama, he said he was a moderate infidel with at least a little brain in comparison to Trump.
As a whole it appears that Trump's campaign and subsequent election, did the one thing that radical Islamic groups around the world have been craving for—disillusionment of Muslims in the West. The terrorist commander's thoughts echo those of the Taliban who say Trump’s campaign trail rhetoric against Muslims (including that idea to close the borders to them) plays perfectly for them.
It makes recruitment that much easier, particularly for disaffected youth in the West.
He has constantly bragged about defeating ISIS. Trump has talked tough against militant groups on the campaign trail, promising to defeat ‘radical Islamic terrorism just as we won the Cold War.’
He later readjusted his comments. After the his fiery words against Muslims, president-elect later toned down his call for a total ban on Muslim entry to say he would temporarily suspend immigration from countries that have ‘a history of exporting terrorism.’
No real game plan revealed. But he has offered few details on his plans to combat various radical groups, including IS, the Taliban and al Qaeda, which represent a wide spectrum of political views.
None radical Muslims and enemies of Isis are a little unsettled about the president elect's obvious lack of distinction between radical Islam and none radical Islam.
‘He does not differentiate between extremist and moderate Islamist trends and, at the same time, he overlooks (the fact) that his extremism will generate extremism in return,’ Iraq’s powerful Shi’ite Muslim cleric Moqtada al-Sadr said in a statement.
Sadr’s political reform movement, which commands thousands of followers, is a staunch opponent of the radical Sunni movements IS and al Qaeda, and unlike them has not waged or promoted attacks in the West.
Attacks inspired by terror. The United States has seen a handful of attacks inspired by Islamist militant groups, including the June massacre of 49 people at an Orlando nightclub by a gunman who called a TV station swearing allegiance to IS and the killing of 14 people at a San Bernadino, California, social services agency last December.
US security officials are concerned that homegrown terrorist attacks would increase since ISIS have encouraged their followers to attack from home.
And it appears that Trump's election is the perfect spark for that deadly keg of gunpowder.