Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, the self-proclaimed leader of the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria (ISIS), has reportedly formed a cabinet to be in charge of his newly established "caliphate."
Documents published by The Telegraph newspaper this week revealed for the first time in details the structure of the group, which has claimed universal authority throughout the Muslim world, declaring Baghdadi its caliph, Al Arabiya reported.
The British newspaper published an infograph that explains the leadership arrangement under Baghdadi, based on documents seized from an ISIS member's house following a raid by the Iraqi army.
According to the illustration, Baghdadi appointed a "deputy to the emir. " Fadel Abdullah al-Hiyali, nicknamed Abu Muslim al-Turkmani, serves as Baghdadi's deputy and is in charge of overseeing Iraqi provinces under ISIS.
The spearhead also formed a "war office" to oversee warehouses and "martyrs."
One of this department's members is "in charge of operations using improvised explosive devices (IEDs) and rigging bombs," the newspaper reported.
The ISIS chief has also selected a group of ministers for an array of tasks.
One minister was put in charge of prisoners and detainees, while another is responsible for managing the financial issues of Iraqi provinces under ISIS.
Cabinet member Abdullah Ahmed al-Meshedani, also called Abu Kassem, is tasked with managing "the arrival of foreign and Arab jihadists" and is in charge of "overseeing the running of guesthouses for them."
"He is also reportedly a 'transporter of suicide bombers'," The Telegraph said.
Six ISIS members were also reportedly tasked with overseeing the Iraqi provinces of Baghdad, Anbar, Salaheddin, Kirkuk, and provinces along the state's borders.
Baghdadi sent out a public message earlier this month after ISIS proclaimed a "caliphate" on the territory it has captured.
ISIS militants and their allies among Iraq's Sunni Muslim minority have seized large swathes of Iraq over the past weeks in a battle with forces loyal to Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki.
The so called "Caliphate" aims to connect Muslim countries separated by modern-day borders.
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