The first edition of "Sunnat E Khaula" -- which translates as 'The Way of Khaula', referring to an early female follower of the Prophet Muhammad -- published by the Tehreek-e-Taliban Pakistan (TTP) features a picture of a women veiled from head to toe on its front cover.
Inside is an interview with the TTP's leader's wife, who is not named, in which she talks about being married to the head of the terrorist group, Fazlullah Khorasani, at the age of 14.
"I ask you why now everywhere there is hue and cry about underage marriages... We have to understand that mature boys and girls if left unmarried for too long can become a source of moral destruction of the society," the terrorist leader's wife tells the interviewer.
"We want to provoke women of Islam to come forward and join the ranks of mujahideen e (holy warriors of) Islam," reads the opening editorial of the magazine, which includes an advice column for would-be lady jihadists.
"Organise secret gatherings at home and invite like-minded jihadi sisters," the column suggests.
"Distribute literature reflecting on the obligation of jihad, arrange physical training classes for sisters. Learn how to operate simple weapons. Learn the use of grenades."
At the height of the Taliban's influence in Pakistan, the terrorist group regularly put out publications in Urdu and English, hoping to attract recruits to its ranks.
The terrorist group was also active on Facebook and Twitter, but most of its social media pages have now been closed.
Pakistan's military launched an offensive against insurgent groups in the country's northwest in late 2014 after the Taliban attacked a military-run school killing more than 150 people, mostly children.
Security has since improved, though the Taliban continues to sporadically launch attacks, including one last month on a market in Lahore that killed 26 people.