The delivery includes 12 light surveillance aircraft and 48 jeeps, as well as communications technologies to track extremists attempting to infiltrate the country, according to Dory.
"These aircraft will be able to provide advanced warning to ground forces employing advanced digital communications technology to coordinate rapid introduction utilizing these new jeep vehicles or other existing assets," Dory said.
Tunisian Defence Minister Farhat Horchani, who took part in a ceremony to accept the equipment, claimed that "sophisticated" hardware will help authorities deal with “regional security challenges."
Since that time Tunisia has suffered attacks by violent extremists targeting tourism, the most important sector of the country’s budget.
In 2015, a mass shooting in Port El Kantaoui, near the city of Sousse, a popular tourist destination within the country, killed 38 people, and wounded 39, mostly Britons on holiday. This marked the deadliest terror attack in the country’s contemporary history.
On Wednesday, a militant blew himself in the southern city of Tataouine, killing four policemen in the course of anti-terror operation.
Horchani said Tunisia is expecting supplementary attack aircraft from various foreign powers, but did not elaborate.
According to German news magazine Der Spiegel, Berlin is planning to allocate at least 10 million euros to Tunisia to counter Daesh.