On May 26, 2004, the U.S. government asked state and local law enforcement and the public for help tracking down seven people thought to be connected to al Qaeda. Among those sought for questioning is Kuwaiti-born El-Maati. Click on the arrows below to view the others.
Ahmed Khalfan Ghailani
Ghailani is on the FBI's list of 22 Most Wanted Terrorists. He was indicted Dec. 16, 1998, for his alleged involvement in the Aug. 7, 1998, bombings of the United States Embassies in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, and Nairobi, Kenya.
Fazul Abdullah Mohammed
Mohammed is on the FBI's list of 22 Most Wanted Terrorists. He was indicted Dec. 16, 1998, for his alleged involvement in the Aug. 7, 1998, bombings of the United States Embassies in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania, and Nairobi, Kenya.
Siddiqui studied biology at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Authorities have not charged that she is a member of al Qaeda but believe she could be a "fixer," someone with knowledge of the United States who can get things done for other operatives. The FBI issued a global alert for her arrest in March 2003.
Adnan G. El Shukrijumah
A Saudi who used to live in South Florida, El Shukrijumah is believed to be a possible terror cell leader or organizer, similar to Sept. 11 hijacker Mohamed Atta. FBI officials began searching for him in 2003 due in part to the overseas interrogation of captured al Qaeda senior planner Khalid Shaikh Mohammed.
Adam Yahiye Gadahn
Gadahn is a U.S. citizen who also goes by the names Adam Pearlman and Abu Suhayb Al-Amriki. The FBI wants to question him although it has no information he is connected to any specific terrorist activity.
He is a Tunisian who obtained Canadian citizenship in 1995. He was among five men who left suicide messages on videotapes recovered in Afghanistan at the home of Mohammed Atef in 2001. Also recovered was a suicide letter in which Jdey pledged to die in battle against infidels.