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al Qaeda Members

This is a photograph of Osama Bin Laden

Osama bin Laden
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Abdullah Ahmed Abdullah

Abdullah Ahmed Abdullah
Abdullah arrived in Karachi, Pakistan on August 6, 1998 after fleeing Kenya and is now believed to be eluding authorities in Afghanistan. Indicted for his alleged involvement in the 1998 US Embassy bombings in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania and Nairobi, Kenya, Abdullah has a $5 million bounty on his head issued by the Department of State.


Saif al-Adel

Saif al-Adel
Al-Adel is believed to serve as Osama bin Laden’s security chief. Affiliated with the Egyptian Islamic Jihad (EIJ), al-Adel is a high-ranking member of the al Qaeda organization. He’s wanted in connection with the August 7, 1998 bombings of the US embassies in Tanzania and Kenya and also stands accused of training some of the September 11 th hijackers and some of the Somali fighters who killed 18 servicemen in Mogadishu in 1993. Information leading to his apprehension carries a reward of $5 million.


Khalid al-Fawwaz

Khalid al-Fawwaz
Al-Fawwaz (far left) was responsible for running al Qaeda’s media information office, the Advice and Reform Commission, from his home in northwest London. Established in 1994, the message center served as a front for al Qaeda terrorist activities worldwide. Al-Fawwaz was arrested a month after the August 1998 bombings of two American embassies in East Africa and was identified at the trial in New York as a bin Laden associate who led a guerrilla training camp in Afghanistan. Al-Fawwaz is also believed to have provided bin Laden with a satellite phone which he used to coordinate the bombings. Al-Fawwaz is awaiting extradition from Great Britain.


Anas al-Liby

Anas al-Liby
Al-Liby recently lived in the United Kingdom where he enjoyed political asylum, but he is now believed to be in Afghanistan. Al-Liby is wanted in connection with the August 7, 1998 bombings of the United States Embassies in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, and Nairobi, Kenya. Authorities thought they captured al-Liby, one of the FBI's 22 most-wanted terrorists, in Sudan in March 2002, but it was a case of mistaken identity. There is a $5 million bounty for information leading to his apprehension or conviction.


Ahmad Ibrahim al-Mughassil

Ahmad Ibrahim al-Mughassil
36-year-old Ahmad Ibrahim Al-Mughassil was indicted in the Eastern District of Virginia for the 1996 bombing of the Khobar Towers military housing complex in Dhahran, Kingdom of Saudi Arabia. Al-Mughassil is of Saudi Arabian descent and is a slight man who stands only 5’4’’ tall and weighs 145 pounds. The US Department of State is offering a reward of up to $5 million for information leading to his apprehension or indictment.


Abd al-Rahim al-Nashiri

Abd al-Rahim al-Nashiri
In November 2002, the US captured senior al-Qaeda member Abd al-Rahim al-Nashiri, who authorities believed to be a leader of the network's operations in the Gulf. Nashiri, also known as Abu Asim al-Makki, is suspected of masterminding the October 2000 attack in Yemen against the USS Cole, the suicide mission which killed 17 US sailors.

US authorities have also linked Nashiri to the 1998 bombings of American embassies in Kenya and Tanzania.


Abdelkarim Hussein Mohamed al-Nasser

Abdelkarim Hussein Mohamed al-Nasser
A Saudi Arabian, Abdelkarim Hussein Mohamed al-Nasser was indicted for his role in the June 25, 1996 bombing of the Khobar Towers military housing complex in Dhahran, Saudi Arabia. The Department of State is offering a $5 million reward help in the apprehension or indictment of al-Nasser who will face accountability for various conspiracy and murder charges relating to the terrorist attack.


Mohamed Rashed Daoud Al-'Owhali

Mohamed Rashed Daoud al-'Owhali
Mohamed al-'Owhali was a passenger in the truck that exploded at the Kenyan Embassy in 1998. He threw a stun grenade at the Embassy guards before fleeing the scene but was injured in the bomb blast and arrested when he arrived at a hospital. In May 2001, al-' Owhali was convicted of conspiracy and 213 counts of murder in one of the first cases where terrorists who killed US citizens abroad were convicted by an American court. He avoided the death penalty when sentenced in June 2001 to life in prison without the possibility of parole


Ibrahim Salih Mohammed al-Yacoub

Ibrahim Salih Mohammed al-Yacoub
37-year-old Al-Yacoub was indicted in the Eastern District of Virginia for the 1996 bombing of the Khobar Towers military housing complex in Saudi Arabia. The numerous counts against Al-Yacoub include conspiracy, murder, and the use of weapons of mass destruction against US nationals. The reward offered for information leading to the arrest of Al-Yacoub is $5 million.


Dr. Ayman al-Zawahiri

Dr. Ayman al-Zawahiri
Al-Zawahiri is the leader of The Egyptian Jihad. Indicted in federal court for the bombings of U.S. embassies in Kenya and Tanzania, which killed more than 200 people, it’s also alleged al-Zawahiri planned the attack on the USS Cole and was a key conspirator in the September 11 th attacks on the World Trade Center and the Pentagon.

Al-Zawahiri led a privileged life in Cairo and was once a practicing pediatrician. Now he has a $25 million bounty on his head and serves as a personal advisor and doctor to Osama bin Laden, whom he is believed to be with in Afghanistan.


Ahmed Mohammed Hamed Ali

Ahmed Mohammed Hamed Ali 
Ali fled Kenya in 1998 to live in Karachi, Pakistan. Now believed to be in Afghanistan, Ali is formally trained in agriculture and may have worked in that capacity in the past. Ahmed Mohammed Hamed Ali is wanted in connection with the August 7, 1998, bombings of the United States Embassies in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, and Nairobi, Kenya. There is a $5 million bounty for his capture or conviction. 


Muhammad Atef

Muhammad Atef
A former Egyptian policeman and member of the Egyptian Islamic Jihad, Muhammad Atef was believed to be the military commander of al Qaeda and second-in-command to Osama Bin Laden. He had been indicted for his alleged involvement with the 1998 bombings of the US Embassies in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, and Nairobi, Kenya. Prosecutors also allege Atef provided military training and assistance to the Somali tribes who killed 18 U.S. Army Rangers in 1993. US Defense authorities believe Atef was killed in the US bombing campaign in Afghanistan in November 2001.


Muhsin Masa Matwalli Atwah

Muhsin Masa Matwalli Atwah
Authorities believe 39-year-old Atwah is currently in Afghanistan. The Egyptian is wanted in connection with the August 7, 1998, bombings of the United States Embassies in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, and Nairobi, Kenya. The Rewards For Justice Program under the United States Department of State is offering a reward of up to $5 million for information leading to the apprehension or conviction of Muhsin Musa Matwalli Atwah.


Sheik Abdullah Azzam

Sheik Abdullah Azzam
In 1984, Sheik Abdullah Azzam, a prominent Palestinian religious scholar, established the Makhtab al Khadimat—the Office of Services, an organization advocating the use of jihad to create an Islamic state in Afghanistan. Azzam was an outspoken advocate of holy war, had a large Muslim following, and enticed thousands of fighters to take arms against the Soviets during their invasion of Afghanistan. Azzam was Osama bin Laden’s mentor, and his death propelled bin Laden into the leadership role among rebel fighters. No assailants were charged in the 1989 car bomb that killed Azzam. He was 48.


Tawfiq bin-Atash
Tawfiq bin-Atash, the former head of bodyguards for Osama bin Laden, served as the “personal intermediary” between bin Laden and the operatives who carried out the October 12, 2000 suicide bombing of the USS Cole. Described by US law-enforcement officials as a longtime bin Laden operative, bin Atash was photographed by a foreign intelligence service meeting with Khalid al Midhar, one of the hijackers who was aboard the American Airlines plane that was flown into the Pentagon.

Bin-Atash was arrested by Pakistani authorities in April of 2003 in Karachi. At the time Pakistani police captured him, they reportedly found 330 pounds of high explosives that they said was part of a plot to blow up the U.S. consulate in Karachi.


Wadih el Hage

Wadih el Hage
Charged in the 1998 Kenyan Embassy bombings, el Hage is an American citizen and a known bin Laden associate who had been interrogated by FBI agents in Nairobi one year before the bombing. The FBI told him to leave Nairobi at that time, and el Hage moved his family back to Arlington, Texas. Two weeks after the embassy bombings, the FBI interrogated him in Texas and then called him to New York to testify in front of the Grand Jury in early September. el Hage was arrested several days later for lying to the Grand Jury and was later charged with conspiracy in the bombing plot. In May 2001, el Hage was found guilty by a federal jury of conspiracy and perjury and became one of the first terrorists to be tried and convicted in a US court for murdering American citizens outside the country. He received a sentence of life in prison.


Ali Saed Bin Ali el-Hoorie

Ali Saed Bin Ali el-Hoorie
The United States Department of State is offering a reward of up to $5 million for information leading directly to the apprehension or indictment of Ali Saed Bin Ali El-Hoorie, a Saudi Arabian who stands only 5’2 and weighs 130 pounds. The 38-year-old has been indicted for his role in the 1996 bombing of the Khobar Towers military housing complex in Dhahran, Saudi Arabia by authorities in the Eastern District of Virginia.


Amer El-Maati

Amer el-Maati
40-year-old el-Maati is being sought in connection with possible terrorist threats in the US. A Canadian citizen born in Kuwait, el-Maati is believed to be an al Qaeda member and licensed pilot. Authorities have information that he was involved in discussions about hijacking a plane in Canada and flying it into a building in the United States . He is one of seven named individuals US officials fear may be plotting a large-scale terror attack in America this summer or fall.


Adnan G. El Shukrijumah

Adnan G. el Shukrijumah
El Shukrijumah speaks English and carries passports from Guyana , Saudi Arabia , Canada , and Trinidad . Wanted in connection with possible threats against America, Shukrijumah once lived in South Florida and is now believed to be an al Qaeda cell leader or organizer. After capturing and interrogating al Qaeda senior planner Khalid Shaikh Mohammed in 2003, FBI officials began the search for Shukrijumah, nicknamed “Jafar the Pilot.” El Shukrijumah is of particular interest because of his familiarity with the US , his capacity to use counterfeit documents, and his fluency in English.


Mustafa Mohamed Fadhil

Mustafa Mohamed Fadhil 
27-year-old Mustafa Mohamed Fadhil was indicted in the Southern District of New York for his alleged involvement in the August 7, 1998 bombings of the US Embassies in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, and Nairobi, Kenya and for conspiring to kill US nationals. There is a $5 million reward offered for information used in the capture or conviction of Mustafa Mohamed Fadhil.


Adam Yahiye Gadahn

Adam Yahiye Gadahn
Adam Yahiye Gadahn is a 25-year-old Southern California native who converted to Islam and attended terrorist training camps in Afghanistan. He is believed to perform translations for al Qaeda, among other duties. Although the FBI has not connected Gadahn to specific extremist activities to date, he is being sought in connection with the terrorist attacks plotted to take place the summer or fall of 2004.


Azahari Husin

Dr. Azahari Husin
Dr Azahari Husin is a 45-year-old Malaysian expert in technical bomb-making. He works for Jemaah Islamiah, teaching classes in explosives for JI militants. Husin is also alleged to have been a key figure in the planning meeting where the Sari club in Bali was selected as a terrorist bombing site. Reported to be a fanatic who is ready to die for his cause, Husin holds a doctorate from Britain's University of Reading, and was once a university lecturer in Malaysia. A married father of two, Husin is suspected of designing the bombs that took out the Marriott Hotel in Jakarta in August of 2003 and the Bali, Indonesia bomb that killed more than 200 in 2002.


Abderraouf Jdey

Abderraouf Jdey
33 year-old Jdey is a Canadian citizen, originally from Tunisia. Sought in connection with possible terrorist threats in the United States, Jdey was reportedly selected for flight training in preparation for a post-9/11 attack in the US. He was among five men who left suicide messages on videotapes recovered in Afghanistan at the home of Mohammed Atef in 2001. In one recovered letter, Jdey pledged to die in battle against infidels. Authorities believe he is very much alive and still working as an al Qaeda operative.


Abdul Aziz al-Muqrin

Abdul Aziz al-Muqrin
Abdul Aziz al-Muqrin, 31, is a Saudi Arabian who traveled to Afghanistan when he was 17 for terrorist training, reportedly with Osama bin Laden. He later fought in Algeria, Bosnia and the Horn of Africa. In the late 1990s, Muqrin was extradited from Ethiopia while fighting alongside Somali separatists and sentenced to four years in a Saudi Arabian prison, time later cut in half as a reward for memorizing the Koran.

Muqrin is suspected to be the mastermind behind the May and November 2003 bombings in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia. His terrorist group, the al-Qaeda Organization in the Arabian Peninsula, have also been blamed for a series of murderous attacks in Saudi Arabia, including a siege in Khobar that left 22 people dead. It is Muqrin s organization that claims responsibility for the murder of American hostage Paul Johnson.


Fazul Abdullah Mohammed

Fazul Abdullah Mohammed
Mohammed is a casual dresser who favors baseball caps and is also known for his ability with computers. Fazul Abdullah Mohammed was indicted on September 17, 1998 in the Southern District of New York for his alleged involvement in the bombings of the United States Embassies in Tanzania and Kenya. A native of the Comoros Republic in the Indian Ocean, Mohammed is believed to be al Qaeda’s ringleader in eastern Africa and now hiding in Kenya or Somalia. US authorities have posted a $25 million bounty for Mohammed.


Khalid Shaikh Mohammed

Khalid Shaikh Mohammed Pakistani authorities arrested Khalid Shaikh Mohammed in the town of Rawalpindi in March 2003. Khalid Shaikh Mohammed had been indicted in New York in January 1996 for his alleged involvement in a plot to bomb commercial airliners flying to the US from Southeast Asia in January 1995. The head of al Qaeda's military committee has also been linked to the kidnapping and murder of US journalist Daniel Pearl in Pakistan in 2002, the 2002 suicide bomb attack on a Tunisian synagogue which killed 21 people, and a plot to assassinate the Pope during his 1995 visit to the Philippines.

Sheikh Mohammed's arrest was a huge advance in the fight against al Qaeda. Information Mohammed provided included details about operatives casing New York City landmarks, which authorities believe are the targets of attacks this summer or fall.


Khalfan Khamis Mohamed

Khalfan Khamis Mohamed
Khalfan Khamis Mohamed is a Tanzanian convicted of creating the actual bombs that tore through the US embassies in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania and Nairobi, Kenya. A follower of Osama bin Laden, Mohamed was captured in South Africa in 1999 and extradited to New York. A year before his trial, Mohamed critically injured a federal prison guard in a botched escape attempt. In 2001, convicted on all counts of conspiracy to kill American nationals, Mohamed began his life sentence in prison without the possibility of parole.


Fahid Mohammed Ally Msalam

Fahid Mohammed Ally Msalam 
29-year-old Msalam, an ex-clothing vendor, was indicted on December 16, 1998 in New York for his alleged involvement in the 1998 bombings of the United States Embassies in Tanzania and Kenya and for conspiring to kill US nationals. A reward of up to $5 million for information leading directly to the apprehension or conviction of Fahid Mohammed Ally Msalam is being offered.


El-Sayyid Nosair

El-Sayyid Nosair Once a key bin Laden operative in the US, Nosair is now serving a life sentence in a federal prison for the 1991 murder of radical Jewish rabbi Meir Kahane in New York. Nosair was also convicted of conspiring to bomb the World Trade Center and other New York landmarks in 1993 after authorities discovered bomb manuals and photographs of the World Trade Center and the Empire State Building in his apartment. Nosair had used coded letters and phone calls to Sheik Omar Abdel Rahman to further the plot from his jail cell. His legal bills in the 1993 WTC bombing trial were paid for by Osama bin Laden.


Odeh

Mohamed Sadeek Odeh
Odeh was arrested when he arrived in Pakistan from Kenya the day before the US Embassy bombing when authorities noted the picture on his passport was not him. Among the first terrorists convicted in a US court for murders committed abroad, Odeh received a life sentence in prison. Possibly the most damming piece of evidence in his trial for the 1998 bombing of the US Embassy was the clothing Odeh carried out of Kenya . It contained the same bomb-making material particles as the explosives used in the terrorist act.


Sheik Omar Abdel Rahman

Sheik Omar Abdel Rahman
A blind Egyptian cleric and former spiritual leader of the Egyptian Islamic Jihad, Rahman held lectures attended by the 1993 World Trade Center conspirators. Many terrorists considered Rahman their ideological, spiritual, and political leader.

In 1995, the 63-year-old received a life sentence for conspiring to assassinate Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak. Rahman was also convicted of plotting the bombing of five New York City landmarks, including the United Nations headquarters, the Manhattan FBI field office, and two major commuter tunnels linking New Jersey to New York.


Sheikh Said
A Saudi, Said first aligned himself with Osama bin Laden in Sudan during the late 1990s. Said is now bin Laden's brother-in-law and al-Qaeda's financial controller. US investigators believe he is the terrorist who wired money to Mohammed Atta, the alleged ringleader of the September 11 th hijackers, shortly before the 2001 attacks on New York and Washington.


Aafia Siddiqui

Aafia Siddiqui
Siddiqui is a biologist with a degree from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. The former resident of Boston is believed to be a “fixer,” someone with first-hand knowledge of America that can easily maneuver on behalf of foreign operatives. As such, Siddiqui is alleged to have worked for 9/11 mastermind Khalid Shaikh Mohammed. The FBI issued a global alert for Siddiqui—the first woman sought after in the war on terror—in March 2003. Siddiqui is the mother of three children and is believed to be hiding in her homeland of Pakistan.


Sheikh Ahmed Salim Swedan

Sheikh Ahmed Salim Swedan
Swedan used to manage a trucking business in Kenya but was indicted on December 16, 1998 in New York for his alleged involvement in the August 7, 1998 bombings of the United States Embassies in Tanzania and Kenya. Swedan was also charged with conspiring to kill US nationals. The US Department of State has issued a $5 million reward for the capture of Swedan or information leading to his conviction in the terrorist acts.


Abdul Rahman Yasin

Abdul Rahman Yasin
Yasin is a 43-year-old American citizen born in Bloomington, Indiana, and he is epileptic Yasin is wanted for his alleged participation in the 1993 World Trade Center bombing, which resulted in the death of six people. The Department of State is offering a reward of up to $5 million for information leading directly to his apprehension or conviction.


Ramzi Yousef

Ramzi Yousef
Yousef first arrived in America on September 1, 1992 with a plan to attack the New York borough of Brooklyn. He later chose the World Trade Center for the 1993 bombing, believing there would be more Jews killed. Trained in Afghanistan, Yousef is considered a master in explosives, and his next terrorist plot involved flying a plane full of explosives into the CIA headquarters. Yousef was found in 1995, captured in the Peshawar guest house he was living in. It was a home paid for by Osama bin Laden and his last residence without bars. Yousef was sentenced to 240 years in prison.


Abu Musab al-Zarqawi

Abu Musab al-Zarqawi

There is a death sentence in Jordan for its native son and terrorist extraordinaire. To date, Al-Zarqawi is blamed for killing more than 700 people in Iraq and the horrific bombings of the Shiite Mosque in Najaf and Baghdad's Jordanian Embassy and UN headquarters. al-Zarqawi sent assassins to gun down US aide worker Laurence Foley at his home in Jordan, and he masterminded the suicide attack on the port of Basra. al-Zarqawi has been associated with countless terrorist groups and brutal attacks so widespread, his killings span four continents.

al-Zarqawi had a bloody hand in the Madrid train bombings that killed 191 people, as well as the publicly-broadcasted beheadings of American Nicholas Berg and South Korea's Kim Sun-il. A powerfully influential jihadist, al-Zarqawi has successfully constructed ricin labs and al Qaeda terrorist training camps. Capable and sinister, he rivals Osama bin Laden as the greatest terrorist threat in modern history.


Abu Zubaydah

Abu Zubaydah
Abu Zubaydah, a senior al Qaeda lieutenant, worked with members of a Jordanian cell to plot a terrorist act referred to as “the day of the millennium.” Zubaydah was sentenced to death in absentia by a Jordanian court for his role in the plan to bomb hotels in Jordan during millennium celebrations. Thought to have served as Osama bin Laden's field commander, Zubaydah was described as a "key terrorist recruiter and operational planner and member of Osama Bin Laden's inner circle".

Captured in Pakistan in March 2002, Zubaydah may also have been involved in plans to blow up the US embassies in Sarajevo and Paris, according to government officials.



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