Sept. 25: Najibullah Zazi, center, is escorted off an NYPD helicopter by U.S Marshals after being extradited from Denver, Colo.
Najibullah Zazi arrives at the offices of the FBI in Denver for questioning on Thursday, Sept. 17, 2009.
The three suspects in a possible Al Qaeda-linked train bomb plot.
Sept. 19: Terrorism suspect Najibullah Zazi is arrested by FBI agents in Aurora, Colo.
Sept. 18: Mohammed Zazi
Federal agents are seen outside Najibullah Zazi's door as they conduct a search of his apartment in Aurora, Colo, on Sept. 16.
Sept. 22: Washington police cars are stationed outside the Verizon Center stadium, where the Wizards play basketball and the Capitals play hockey, after a federal alert in a terror probe went out to police to keep an eye on sports arenas and other spots.
Federal authorities expect to file more charges in an alleged plot by an al-Qaida associate to attack New York City with homemade bombs, a prosecutor said Thursday.
Assistant U.S. Attorney Jeffrey Knox told a judge the charges would be contained in a new indictment against Najibullah Zazi, a Colorado airport van driver arrested earlier this year on charges of conspiring to use weapons of mass destruction.
"I think it's likely there will be additional charges," Knox said at a pretrial hearing in federal court in Brooklyn. "The investigation continues."
The prosecutor didn't specify the charges, or say whether the indictment would name more defendants. He called the evidence in the case "voluminous."
Zazi, who sat motionless at the defense table during the 15-minute hearing, was ordered to return to court on Feb. 16.
"He's in fairly good spirits considering his situation," defense attorney Michael Dowling said afterward.
Authorities allege that Zazi, after receiving instruction on explosives at an al-Qaida training camp in Pakistan, bought beauty supplies in a Denver suburb to make peroxide-based bombs. They say he urgently tried to mix up explosives in a hotel room in early September, and then drove to New York to carry out an attack, possibly on the New York transit system.
Investigators, who had Zazi under surveillance, secretly searched his rented vehicle in New York on Sept. 10 and found a laptop computer with bomb-making instructions, authorities said.
Fearing he was being watched, Zazi flew back to Denver on Sept. 12, authorities said. He was arrested a week later.
Authorities have said that they believe other suspects were in on the plot. But no one else has been charged.