Following the deadly attacks in France, Tunisia, and Kuwait last week some in Washington are reassessing the threat of ISIL. While there still isn't complete clarity on whether the incidents are part of a coordinated strategy by ISIL, there has been hasty speculation about the group's "expanded reach." Much of the reporting has noted that these attacks come after ISIL called on its followers to "make Ramadan a month of disasters for infidels" and as such may be elevating the attacks of a few lone wolves to a coordinated campaign. It's too early to tell. One thing is for sure; Kuwait had the correct response. Kuwaiti officials, recognizing that the intention of the attack on a Shi'ite mosque, which killed worshippers during prayer, was to drive a wedge between the country's majority Sunni and minority Shi'ite populations, stressed that Kuwait would face the attack with "unity and solidarity." In the face of the chaos ISIL is attempting to unleash, it is clear that unity and solidarity are the principles that should be driving the global fight against the terror group.