Federal prosecutors have charged 109 men and women around the country in connection with the Islamic State. So far, 59 have been convicted. Men outnumber women in those cases by about 8 to 1. The average age of the individuals is 27. One is a minor. The FBI says that, in a handful of cases, it has disrupted plots targeting U.S. military or law enforcement personnel.
When the charges occured
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The charged, by place of residence
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The charged, by state
Mufid A. Elfgeeh Rochester, N.Y.
Elfgeeh encouraged two other people to travel to Syria to join the Islamic State and helped prepare them for the trip, according to the U.S. government. He also discussed the idea of shooting U.S. military members, saying he was thinking that he would “just go around and start shooting.” After he purchased two handguns with silencers and ammunition, the FBI says, he was arrested by members of the Rochester, N.Y., Joint Terrorism Task Force. Source.
Mohimanul Bhuiya Brooklyn, N.Y.
Bhuiya, a former student at Columbia University, left the U.S. in June 2014 and joined the Islamic State. In October 2014, he emailed the FBI and said he wanted to come home. He was later arrested and is cooperating with the FBI. Source.
Nihad Rosic Utica, N.Y.
Rosic, a Bosnian native who became a naturalized citizen, is among six other Bosnian immigrants accused of sending money and military supplies to terror groups in Iraq and Syria. The government said that last July, he tried to board a flight from New York to Syria to join the fighting. Source.
Akhror Saidakhmetov Brooklyn, N.Y.
Saidakhmetov, a citizen of Kazakhstan, was arrested while trying to board a flight to Istanbul. The government alleges that he and Juraboev were planning to go to Syria to wage jihad on behalf of the Islamic State. Source.
Abdurasul Hasanovich Juraboev Brooklyn, N.Y.
Juraboev made a posting on an Uzbek-language website propagating Islamic State theology, offering to kill the president of the United States if ordered by the Islamic State, according to the government. He then planned to travel to Turkey and then Syria to wage jihad on behalf of the group. Source.
Abror Habibov Brooklyn, N.Y.
Habibov, who is Uzbekistani, helped pay for Saidakhmetov's effort to join the Islamic State, the government alleges. Source.
Noelle Velentzas Brooklyn, N.Y.
Velentzas and Asia Siddiqui were allegedly preparing an explosive device to detonate in the United States. According to the government's complaint, Velentzas at one point pulled a knife from her bra and demonstrated how to stab someone to Siddiqui and an undercover police officer, asking, "Why we can't be some real bad bitches?" Source.
Asia Siddiqui Brooklyn, N.Y.
Velentzas and Siddiqui were until recently roommates in an apartment in Queens. Siddiqui acquired multiple propane-gas tanks, as well as instructions on how to turn them into explosive devices, according to the government. Source.
Dilkhayot Kasimov Brooklyn, N.Y.
The government alleges that Kasimov, together with Habibo, helped fund Saidakhmetov’s efforts to join the Islamic State, collecting more than $1,600 for him to use on his trip to Syria. Kasimov also encouraged other people to join the fight, according to the charges. Source.
Akmal Zakirov Brooklyn, N.Y.
Zakirov allegedly helped fund another person's trip to join the Islamic State. Source.
Imran Rabbani Brooklyn, N.Y.
Rabbani was suspected of telling Munther Omar Saleh plans to detonate an explosive device in New York. As part of a plea deal, prosecutors agreed to drop the material-support charge if his lawyers abandoned an appeal opposing a ruling that the young man who was 17 at the time of the arrest be tried as an adult. Source.
Munther Omar Saleh Queens, N.Y.
Saleh, a college student in Queens studying electrical circuitry, allegedly planned to attack New York City landmarks on behalf of the Islamic State. The government said Saleh also translated Islamic State propaganda into English.
Fareed Mumuni Staten Island, N.Y.
Prosecutors allege that Mumuni was part of a plot to detonate a presure-cooker bomb on behalf of the Islamic State. The government also says Mumuni stabbed an FBI agent with a kitchen knife when officials arrived at his home with a search warrant. Source.
Arafat M. Nagi Lackawanna, N.Y.
Nagi, the FBI alleges, pledged allegiance to the Islamic State and its leader, Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi. He also traveled to Turkey twice intending to meet with Islamic State members, according to the government. Source.
Ali Saleh Queens, N.Y.
Saleh used Twitter to communicate with an Islamic State contact while trying repeatedly to travel to the Middle East to join the organization. "I'm ready to die for the Caliphate, prison is nothing," he wrote on Twitter last year. Source.
Emanuel L. Lutchman Rochester, N.Y.
Prosecutors said, "He planned to kill innocent civilians on New Year’s Eve in the name of the terrorist organization.” Source.
Azizjon Rakhmatov Brooklyn, N.Y.
Rakhmatov, an Uzbekistani national, was charged with four other co-conspirators in New York including Abdurasul Juraboev. Source.
Sajmir Alimehmeti Bronx, N.Y.
The FBI said he tried to join the Islamic State in 2014 when he flew to London but was turned back. Source.
Mohamed Rafik Naji Brooklyn, N.Y.
Naji traveled to Yemen to attempt to join the Islamic State and expressed his support for a terror attack in Time Square. Source.
Abdiwali Nur Minneapolis
According to the criminal complaint, Nur became "much more religious," talking about how his family needed to pray more. He boarded a flight for Turkey and told someone on Facebook that he had gone "to the brothers." Source.
Abdullahi Yusuf Minneapolis
Yusuf was asssociated with a former Minnesota resident now thought to be fighting in Syria, according to the U.S. government. His parents didn't know he had purchased a plane ticket to Istanbul. After his father drove him to school, he left for the airport, where FBI agents stopped him. Source.
Yusra Ismail St. Paul, Minn.
Ismail, an ethnic Somali, was a shy Muslim woman who told her family she was going to a friend's bridal shower, according to Minnesota Public Radio. Instead, she had stolen a friend's passport and called days later to tell her family that she was in Syria. "We hope she pops up randomly and tells us it was a prank," a sister said to MPR. Source.
Hamza Naj Ahmed Minneapolis
Ahmed was among a group of Minnesotans accused of trying to join the Islamic State. He was stopped at John F. Kennedy International Airport, in New York, before he boarded a plane to Istanbul, said the FBI. Source.
Zacharia Yusuf Abdurahman Minneapolis
Abdurahman was part of a group of six Minnesota men who planned to travel to Syria to assist the Islamic State. Source.
Adnan Abdihamid Farah Minneapolis
Farah, who attempted to travel to Syria, told his mother that he wanted to study in China after high school, so he obtained a passport, which his parents kept from him for fear he would disappear, according to government documents. Source.
Hanad Mustafe Musse Minneapolis
Musse, along with three others, attempted to reach Syria by first taking a Greyhound bus from Minneapolis to New York City, where they planned to fly to Europe. Source.
Guled Ali Omar Minneapolis
Omar planned to leave the United States to join the Islamic State, the government alleges, and withdrew $5,000 in cash in the weeks up to his attempted departure. Source.
Abdirahman Yasin Daud Minneapolis
Daud was among the group of six Minnesota men trying to reach Syria to fight for the Islamic State. A witness called to testify on Daud's behalf said that she had known him since he was an eighth-grader and that he was "an extremely calm person" who always walked away from conflicts on the basketball court, according to Minnesota Public Radio. Source.
Mohamed Abdihamid Farah Minneapolis
Farah, together with a group of other Minnesota men, allegedly tried to reach Syria to join the Islamic State. Farah attempted to use a fake passport, saying: "The American identity is dead. Even if I get caught, I'm whatever. ... I'm through with America. Burn my ID," according to the government. Source.
Abdirizak Mohamed Warsame Eagan, Minn.
Prosecutors said Warsame was part of a group of individuals who sought to travel to Syria to fight Source.
Abdul Raheem Habil Ali-Skelton Glencoe, Minn.
He was arrested March 27 and charged in state court with three counts of making terrorist threats in a Walgreens. The FBI says he was in contact with Syrian-based members of the Islamic State Source.
Mohamed Amiin Ali Roble Minneapolis
He traveled to Istanbul in December 2014 and made his way into Syria.
Heather Elizabeth Coffman Richmond
Coffman, a mother living in Richmond, used social media to show her support for the Islamic State. According to court documents, she became romantically involved with a man whom she tried to help reach Syria to fight with the militant group. Source.
Reza Niknejad Woodbridge, Va.
Niknejad, with help from his friend Ali Shukri Amin, traveled to Syria to join the Islamic State and said to his mother after he left that he would "fight against these people who oppress the Muslims," according to the FBI. Source.
Ali Shukri Amin Woodbridge, Va.
Amin, a suburban high school student who secretly ran a popular pro-Islamic State Twitter account, helped a friend get to Syria and join the militant group, according to court documents. Amin was born in Sudan and became a naturalized citizen early in his youth. Source.
Mahmoud Amin Mohamed Elhassan Woodbridge, Va.
Elhassan, whose brother said was a Northern Virginia community college student and had a cab license, allegedly drove Joseph Farrokh to Richmond, where Farrokh tried to begin his journey to Syria. Source.
Joseph Hassan Farrokh Woodbridge, Va.
Farrokh, who was born in Pennyslvani, plotted to fly from Richmond to Jordan to join the Islamic State in Syria. Source.
Mohamad Jamal Khweis Alexandria, Va.
Khweis was detained by Kurdish peshmerga forces after joining the Islamic State. Khweis fled the Islamic State because life there was too hard. Source.
Mohamed Bailor Jalloh Sterling, Va.
Jalloh, a former member of the Army National Guard, is accused of trying to plan a domestic terror attack on behalf of the Islamic State. Source.
Yusuf Wehelie Fairfax, Va.
He talked about traveling overseas and joining the Islamic State.If he couldn't travel overseas, he told an FBI undercover agent that he wouldn attack a U.S. military installation. Source.
Haris Qamar Burke, Va.
FBI said that he tried to join Islamic State in 2014, but that his parents prevented him from going overseas by takinh his passport. Qamar and an FBI informant discussed a video that Islamic State was supposedly making to encourage lone wolf attacks in the Washington, D.C., area. Qamar offered the informant ideas of where to take photographs for use in the video, including the Pentagon and other landmarks targeted for terrorist attacks. According to prosecutors, Qamar said: “bye bye DC, stupid ass kufar, kill’em all.” Source.
Nicholas Young Fairfax, Va.
Young, a convert to Islam and Metro Transit police officer, was under FBI investigation since 2010. The FBI says he purchased gift cards for mobile-messaging accounts intended for the Islamic State. Young thought the cards would be used in recruiting others to join the terrorist group. Source.
Miguel Moran Diaz Miami
Diaz called himself a "Lone Wolf" for the Islamic State, according to the FBI, and wanted to acquire a rifle and scratch "ISIS" into the shell casings. Source.
Harlem Suarez Key West, Fla.
Suarez, who was living with his parents, allegedly said he wanted to recruit others who wanted to join the Islamic State and discussed possibly launching terrorist attacks in Florida. Source.
James Gonzalo Medina Hollywood
The FBI said he was arrested as he attempted to blow up a synagogue but he was provided a fake bomb. Source.
Gregory Hubbard West Palm Beach, Fla.
Hubbard expressed support for the Islamic State and told an FBI confidential human source that he wanted to travel to Syria for the purpose of engaging in violent jihad. Source.
Darren Arness Jackson West Palm Beach, Fla.
He provided weapons and firearms instruction to Hubbard and an FBI source, whom he understood were preparing to travel overseas to join and fight for the Islamic State. Source.
Dayne Atani Christian Lake Park, Fla.
He provided weapons and firearms instruction to Hubbard and an FBI source, whom he understood were preparing to travel overseas to join and fight for the Islamic State. Source.
Robert Blake Jackson Pensacola, Fla.
He posted comments on Facebook expressing support for the Islamlic State. He posted a recruitment video, the Flames of War, on his Facebook wall. When another Facebook user asked him if he was a member of the Islamic State, Jackson replied: "l am not ISIS, though I wish I could help." Source.
Noor Salman Fort Pierce, Fla.
Singh, 42, pleaded guilty today to conspiracy to provide material support and resources to terrorists knowing and intending that such support would be used to commit terrorist attacks overseas Source.
Nicholas Teausant Acampo, Calif.
A student at a community college in Stockton, Calif., Teausant had been a member of the National Guard. The government alleges that he posted a message online: "Lol I been part of the army for two years now and I would love to join Allah's army but I don't even know how to start." He later tried to get to Canada, thinking he was meeting someone who would help him get to Syria. Agents arrested him at the border. Source.
Adam Dandach Orange, Calif.
Dadanch, a U.S. citizen also known as "Fadi Fadi Dandach," lied so that he could replace his passport after a family member took his original one to prevent him from traveling to Syria. He told FBI agents he was going to Syria to pledge his help to the Islamic State. Source.
Mohamad Saeed Kodaimati San Diego
Born in Aleppo, Syria, Kodaimati came to the United States about 2001 and later became a U.S. citizen, according to government documents. Prosecutors say he made false statements about his activites in Syria, claiming he did not know anyone who was a member of the Islamic State. Source.
Muhanad Badawi Anaheim, Calif.
Badawi and Elhuzayel allegedly used social media to discuss the Islamic State and their desire to die as martyrs. According to the government, Badawi let Elhuzayel use his credit card to buy a plane ticket to the Middle East. Source.
Nader Elhuzayel Anaheim, Calif.
Elhuzayel and Badawi discussed their support for the Islamic State, according to the FBI, and Badawi is accused of purchasing a plane ticket for Elhuzayel to travel to the Middle East to fight for the Islamic State. Elhuzayel's mother described her son to the Los Angeles Times as "a simple, gullible, nice kid." Source.
Enrique Marquez Jr. Riverside, Calif.
Prosecutors accuse Marquez of plotting attacks on American soil in 2011 and 2012. Source.
Aws Mohammed Younis Al-Jayab Sacramento
Jayab a Paletinian born in Iraq who came to the U.S. as a refugee in 2012/ He is acused of lying to federal agents about traveling overseas and fighting in Syria. Source.
Akba Jihad Jordan Raleigh, N.C.
Brown requested assistance in traveling overseas for “fisabilillah” – a phrase commonly utilized by Islamic Extremists to refer to joining extremist groups in violence overseas. Subsequently, both Brown and Jordan engaged in numerous discussions with an FBI confidential source in which they expressed a desire to travel overseas to join certain groups in fighting the “kuffar” (non-Muslims) and “munafiq” (Muslims considered to be hypocrites), primarily in either Syria or Yemen. Source.
Avin Marsalis Brown Raleigh, N.C.
Brown claimed to have a friend who had been hurt in Syria and wanted to join the fighting. He and Jordan planned to join the Islamic State in Syria. Source.
Donald Ray Morgan Rowan County, N.C.
Morgan tried at least once to travel from Lebanon to Syria to join the Islamic State. He also was charged with providing support in early 2014 to the militant group. Source.
Justin Nolan Sullivan Burke County, N.C.
Sullivan's father tipped off authorities after noticing disturbing behavior from his son. The FBI alleges Sullivan was plotting a terrorist attack inspired by ISIS and that he also wanted to kill his parents.Local prosecutors also indicted him in the 2014 killing of his 74-year-old neighbor. Source.
Erick Jamal Hendricks Charlotte
Prosecutors said he tried to recruit people to train together and conduct terrorist attacks in the United States on behalf of the Islamic State Source.
Mohammed Hamzah Khan Bolingbrook, Ill.
FBI says a round-trip ticket was purchased for Khan to travel from Chicago to Istanbul. A search at Khan's home recovered multiple handwritten documents drafted by Khan and others expressing support for the Islamic State, the government says. Source.
Mediha Salkicevic Schiller Park, Ill.
Salkicevic, a Bosnian native who immigrated to the United States and became a naturalized citizen, worked with others to transfer money to support Islamic State fighters. She is married with four children. Source.
Jasminka Ramic Rockford, Ill.
A Bosnian native who came to the United States and became a naturalized citizen, she was part of a group of accused of providing money and military equipment to Islamic State fighters. Source.
Jonas Marcel Edmonds Aurora, Ill.
Same as Hasan Edmonds. Source.
Hasan Rasheed Edmonds Aurora, Ill.
Edmonds was arrested while trying to fly to Cairo. The government alleges that he and his cousin Jonas planned for Hasan, a current member of the Illinois Army National Guard, to join the Islamic State. Jonas was then supposed to carry out an attack in the United States Source.
Sedina Hodzic St. Louis
Same as Ramiz Zjad Hodzic Source.
Ramiz Zijad Hodzic St. Louis
Ramiz Zjad Hodzic and his wife, Sedina, were Bosnian natives who immigrated to the United States as refugees. The two gathered money to purchase U.S. military uniforms and tactical gear, intending to transfer them to people fighting with the Islamic State in Syria and Iraq. Source.
Armin Harcevic St. Louis
Harcevic, a Bosnian native who immigrated to the United States and became a lawful permanent resident, was part of a group of calling themselves "Bosnian Brothers," among other names, that contributed money people fighting for the Islamic State. Source.
Safya Roe Yassin Buffalo
Prosecutors say that Yasin supported the Islamic State and posted comments on Twitter to induce followers to use or threaten force against U.S. employees and military service members. Source.
Robert Lorenzo Hester Jr. Jefferson City, Mo.
Robert Lorenzo Hester, Jr., 25, of Jefferson City, Missouri, was charged in a criminal complaint with attempting to provide material support to the Islamic State of Iraq and al-Sham (ISIS), a designated foreign terrorist organization. Hester was charged in federal court based on his role in making preparations to launch a terrorist attack with persons he believed were associated with ISIS, who were actually undercover law enforcement personnel.
Christopher Cornell Green Township, Ohio
A resident of the Cincinnati area, Cornell allegedly expressed support for the Islamic State and then plotted to attack the U.S. Capitol in a military-style assault. Source.
Robert C. McCollum Sheffield, Ohio
McCollum changed his name to Amir Said Abdul Rahman Al-Ghazi and began discussing Islamic extremism on social media, according to the FBI. In his postings, the government alleges, he spoke about carrying out terrorist attacks in the United States and said he would "cut off the head of his non-Muslim son if necessary." Source.
Terrence J. McNeil Akron, Ohio
The FBI said McNeil repeatedly professed his support for the Islamic State and in September distributed a file on Tumblr that contained the photographs and names and addresses of dozens of U.S. military personnel. He was arrested and charged with soliciting the murder of members of the U.S. military in their homes and communities in a series of posts on social media. Source.
Munir Abdulkader West Chester, Ohio
Abdulkader was directed to launch attacks by Islamic State recruiter Junaid Hussain whom the U.S. killed last year in air strike. Abdulkader planned to kill an employee of a U.S. military installation and then attack a local police station in Ohio. Source.
Aaron Travis Daniels Columbus, Ohio
Agents arrested Daniels as he attempted to leave Columbus with an alleged eventual destination of Libya, for the purpose of joining ISIL. The criminal complaint against him also alleges that Daniels sent $250 in January 2016 to an ISIL operative and had communicated his commitment to violent overseas jihad.
Michael Todd Wolfe Austin
Wolfe was arrested when he tried to board a flight out of Houston, with the hope of eventually landing in Syria to join the Islamic State's armed conflict. He had been doing physical fitness training to prepare. Source.
Bilal Abood Mesquite, Tex.
An Iraqi-born naturalized U.S. citizen, Abood pledged allegiance to the leader of Islamic State and then misled the FBI about his travels to Syria. He was sentenced to four years in prison. Source.
Asher Abid Khan Spring, Tex.
Khan and a friend set out to reach Syria to join the Islamic State, but while en route, his family persuaded him to turn around by telling him that his mother was critically ill. Source.
Omar Faraj Saeed Al Hardan Houston
Federal authorities said Harden associated with members and sympathizers of the Islamic State in 2014 Source.
Tairod Nathan Webster Pugh Neptune, N.J.
Pugh, a U.S. Air Force veteran born and raised in the United States, attempted to travel to Syria to fight with the Islamic State, according to federal authorities. He appears to be the first U.S. military veteran known publicly to have tried to join the militant group. Source.
Samuel Rahamin Topaz Fort Lee, N.J.
Topaz, a U.S. citizen, planned a trip to the Middle East to join the Islamic State. A friend described two other individuals as "trying to recruit" Topaz and "preying" on his insecurities and "pain." Source.
Alaa Saadeh Hudson County, N.J.
Saadeh, who was working full time and finishing a business administration degree at Berkeley College, watched Islamic State propaganda videos with a few others and talked about traveling overseas to join the group, according to the FBI. He and his brother Nader, who was also charged, were born in North Bergen to Jordanian parents. Source.
Nader Saadeh Bergen County, N.J.
Saddeh allegedly sent messages expressing his hatred for the United States and his interest in forming a small army with friends. The FBI said he researched flights to Turkey and received the name and number of an Islamic State contact near the Turkey-Syria border who would help him reach militants. Source.
Al-Hamzah Mohammad Jawad East Lansing, Mich.
Jawad came to the U.S. in 2013 as a refugee. He was arrested at Detroit Metro Airport where he was waiting to board a flight to Jordan. He then intended to travel to Iraq to "conduct Jihad," according to federal court records. Source.
Khalil Abu-Rayyan Dearborn Heights, Mich.
Rayyan, who expressed sympathies for the Islamic State, wanted to target a church because "it's easy, and a lot of people go there," according to the FBI. Source.
Sebastian Gregerson Detroit
Confidential source told FBI Gregerson, aka Abdurrahman bin Mikaayl, was in possession of grenades and a rocket launcher as part of an arsenal of weapons he had obtained. His Facebok had an mage of a man riding a horse and carrying an Islamic State flag. Source.
Joshua Ray Van Haften Madison, Wis.
Van Haften told a number of people in person and over social media that he sympathized with ISIS and traveled to Turkey, intending to arrive in Syria to fight, according to the government. Source.
Jason Michael Ludke Milwaukee
Yosvany Padylla-Conde Milwaukee
Keonna Thomas Philadelphia
Thomas, a mother in Philadelphia also known as "YoungLioness," tried to travel overseas to join the Islamic State and martyr herself, according to the government's charges. She communicated with an Islamic State fighter in Syria, who asked Thomas whether she wanted to join. She responded, "That would be amazing ... a girl can only wish." Source.
Jalil Ibn Ameer Aziz Harrisburg, Pa.
According to the complaint, Aziz is alleged to have posted a link containing the names, addresses and other identifying information of 100 reported members of the U.S. military and calls for violence against them. Source.
John T. Booker Jr. Topeka, Kan.
The government alleges that Booker tried to denoate a vehicle bomb at the Fort Riley military base in Kansas on behalf of ISIS. Source.
Alexander Blair Topeka, Kan.
Blair conspired with John Booker who devised a plot to detonate a bomb at U.S. military base. Asked after he was arrested and questioned about Booker’s plan to kill members of the military, Blair said: “That’s what they signed (up) for.” Source.
Abdul Malik Abdul Kareem Phoenix
Prosecutors said Kareem helped plan the Garland, Tex., attack and had aspirations of joining the Islamic State Source.
Ahmed Mohammed El Gammal Avondale, Ariz.
Gammal, an Arizona resident, is accused of helping a New York college student receive terrorist training in Syria. Gammal was charged in Manhattan federal court. Source.
David Wright Everett, Mass.
Wright and Nicholas Rovinski of Rhode Island allegedly conspired to attack and behead a man who had organized a conference in Garland, Tex., featuring cartoons depicting the prophet Muhammad. Source.
Alexander Ciccolo Adams, Mass.
Ciccolo, a suspected supporter of the Islamic State, spoke with another person about setting off explosive devices, such as a pressure cooker. His father, a Boston police captain, sent a tip to the FBI about his estranged son, according to the Boston Globe. Source.
Jaelyn Delshaun Young Starkville, Miss.
Young, a 2013 honors high school graduate, told undercover FBI agents that she wanted to join the Islamic State in Syria, saying, "I just want to be there," according to the FBI. The government says she and Dakhlalla were married and planned to travel to the Middle East using their honeymoon as a cover story. Source.
Muhammad Oda Dakhlalla Starkville, Miss.
Dakhlalla, a 2015 Mississippi State University graduate, was the son of the imam at the Islamic Center of Mississippi in Starkville, according to the Associated Press. Dakhlalla planned to join the Islamic State with Young. Source.
Mohamed Yousef Elshinawy Edgewood, Md.
Prosecutors allege Elshinaway received thousands of dollars from Islamic State terrorists to carry out an attack on U.S. soil. The FBI said Elshinawy pledged allegiance to the Islamic State and wanted to die as a martyr. Source.
Nelash Mohamed Das Hyattsville, Md.
Nelash Mohamed Das, age 24, a citizen of Bangladesh residing in Hyattsville, Maryland, has been charged by federal criminal complaint with attempting to provide material support and resources to the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL), a foreign terrorist organization, in connection with a plan to attack a U.S. military member.
Akram Musleh Brownsburg, Ind.
Musleh was arrested by FBI agents while attempting to board a bus from Indianapolis to New York, where he planned to fly to Morocco and then make his way to territory controlled by the Islamic State. Source.
Marlonn Hicks Crown Point, Ind.
Within days of the Orlando, Florida terrorist attack, Hicks indicated that he would likely die in the U.S. and subsequently discussed the means by which he planned to carry out an attack within the U.S. During one of these online communications, Hicks sent a government source a document containing detailed instructions on how to make explosives. Hicks intended the attack to be carried out in the name of the Islamic State.
Shannon Maureen Conley Denver
Conley, a Muslim convert, told federal agents she wanted to use the American military training she gained from the U.S. Army Explorers to launch a holy war in the Middle East. She said she planned to go live with a Tunisian man whom she met online and who claimed to be fighting for Islamic State. A nurse's aide, Conley said she planned to become a housewife and a nurse at the man’s camp. Source.
Leon Nathan Davis Augusta, Ga.
A convicted felon, Davis tried to board a flight to Turkey to join the Islamic State. He told the judge as he was being sentenced that he had been "brainwashed" by online radical Muslim propaganda. Source.
Nicholas Rovinski Warwick, R.I.
Same as David Wright. Source.
Daniel Seth Franey Montesano, Wash.
Franey expressed a desire to attack the police or U.S. Military personnel out of allegiance to the Islamic State Source.