While Kepel was the first to introduce the term in French, he attributes the term to Egyptian-British cleric Abu Hamza al-Masri. See Kepel, Jihad: The Trail of Political Islam (Harvard University Press, 2002), 403.
 See John Voll, The Impact of the Wahhabi Tradition,” in Mohammed Ayoob and Hasan Kosebalaban (eds.), Religion and politics in Saudi Arabia: Wahhabism and the state (Boulder, CL: Lynne Rienner Publishers, 2008), 158-9. This use would be in addition to Ibn Abd al-Wahhab’s actual followers, many of whom identified with the descriptor.
 Abou Fadl, The Great Theft (Simon and Schuster, 2005), 86.
 This is clear in definitions of Salafi-Jihadist groups especially in literature utilising anti-terror methodologies.
 This quote is taken from one of al-Maqdisi’s responsa (fatāwā) on his website Minbar al-Tawhid wa-l-Jihad, where he is asked about the Islamic permissibility of using this term.
 Faisal Devji, Landscapes of the Jihad: Militancy, Morality, Modernity (Cornell University Press, 2005), 112