Typhoons have destroyed one of the key headquarters of Islamic State in Syria.
Two Typhoons were dispatched by the Ministry of Defence from RAF Akrotiri on Monday, March 6, to a remote area of eastern Syria.
The Typhoons targeted two buildings within the Islamic State compound, which were both demolished by Paveway IV guided bombs.
Similar work was performed by Paveway-armed Typhoons on March 7, when they cut a major highway leading out of Mosul in Iraq towards positions still held by Islamic State to the north-west of the city.
Inside Mosul, a Tornado flight used a Paveway IV to deal with a sniper team which was holding up an Iraqi advance.
Typhoons were busy over the weekend, with two Paveway IVs targeting a cave where terrorists had set up base.
A second pair of Typhoons maintained close air support over western Mosul, where they bombed first an Islamic State strong-point and then a checkpoint that had been established in a large building on the outskirts to control a route out of the city.
Another Daesh location had been detected 20 miles north west of Mosul, with terrorists occupying a building on the banks of the River Tigris.
RAF Typhoons are based at RAF Coningsby in Lincolnshire and RAF Lossiemouth in Scotland.