Below are thumbnails of the 39 individuals and organizations with suspected terrorist ties that were designated Friday by the Bush administration to have their assets frozen: 

INDIVIDUALS:

— Mamoun Darkazanli, an agent of Osama bin Laden who is associated with bin Laden's al-Qaida network. He is wanted for his role in the 1998 U.S. embassy bombings in East Africa. 

— Bilal Bin Marwan, a senior lieutenant of bin Laden who is also on the United Nations' list of people and organizations associated with bin Laden.

— Sa'd al-Sharif, a Saudi-born senior bin Laden associate who is also bin Laden's brother-in-law and is believed to be the head of his financial network.

— Dr. Amin al-Haq, bin Laden's security coordinator. An Afghan-born doctor practicing in Pakistan, he is also on the UN list.

— Haji Abdul Manan Agha, a large-scale "hawala" money broker who runs the Al-Qadir Traders in Quetta, Pakistan. The hawala system, mostly paperless and operated on a system of trust among money brokers, is found throughout south Asia and the Middle East and is believed to be used by bin Laden's network for moving money.

— Muhammad al-Hamati, owner of Al-Hamati Sweets and Al-Nur Honey, both located in Yemen. Under the alias Abu Asim, he was imprisoned in Saudi Arabia for planning terrorist activities against that country.

— Saqar al-Jadawi, an aide to bin Laden believed to be a citizen of Yemen and Saudi Arabia.

— Ahmad Sa'id al-Kadr, an al-Qaida operative and bin Laden aide who runs the Afghanistan operations of Human Concern International, which is based in Canada. The Egyptian-born Al-Kadr was detained by Pakistani police in connection with the November 1995 bombing of the Egyptian embassy in Islamabad, Pakistan.

— Yasin al-Qadi, who heads the Saudi-based Muwafaq ("Blessed Relief") Foundation, an al-Qaida front that transfers millions of dollars from wealthy Saudi businessmen to bin Laden.

— Ayadi Chafiq bin Muhammad, a Bosnian national born in Tunisia, who is connected to bin Laden's financial network through the Muwafaq Foundation in Munich, Germany.

— Riad Hijazi, a California-born man who lived in the United States until late 1999 and is now in prison in Jordan. He was convicted in absentia in Jordan for plotting to attack tourists in the capital Amman during the Year 2000 celebrations. The Jordanian government accused him of buying bomb-making materials and weapons for the attack.

— Mufti Rashid Ahmad Ladehyanoy, a Muslim leader based in Karachi, Pakistan, who heads Pakistan's pro-Taliban party. He is linked to the Al-Rashid Trust, which was named in President Bush's Sept. 24 order to freeze assets of allegedly terrorist-linked individuals and entities.

— Omar Mahmoud Uthman, a senior agent for bin Laden in Europe who may live in London.

— Tohir Yuldashev, leader of the Islamic movement of Uzbekistan, which was supported by bin Laden and the Taliban. The group is believed to receive financial, logistical and operational support from the al-Qaida network.

— Mohammad Zia, who may live in Pakistan.

— Abdul Rahman Yasin, a U.S. citizen who moved to Iraq as a child and returned in 1992. He fled the United States right after the attacks.

— Khalid Shaikh Mohammad, wanted in connection with a plot to blow up 12 civilian airliners over the Pacific during a two-day period in January 1995. Mohammad is believed to be from Pakistan or Kuwait.

— Ahmed Ibrahim al-Mughassil, a Saudi indicted in U.S. court in Virginia for his role in the bombing of the U.S. military complex, which killed 19 servicemen.

— Ali Saed Bin Ali el-Houri, a Saudi indicted for the bombing.

— Ibrahim Salih Mohammed al-Yacoub, a Saudi indicted for the bombing.

— Abdelkarim Hussein Mohamed al-Nasser, a Saudi indicted in connection with the bombing.

— Fazul Abdullah Mohammed, believed to be from the Comoros Islands or coastal Africa; very good with computers.

— Mustafa Mohamed Fadhil, an Iraqi wanted for involvement in the embassy bombings.

— Fahid Mohammed Ally Msalam, a former clothing vendor from Kenya, identified by British Prime Minister Tony Blair as one of two al-Qaida operatives who bought a truck used in the embassy bombings.

— Sheikh Ahmed Salim Swedan, identified by Blair as the other man who purchased the truck used in the bombing. He is believed to be from Kenya or Yemen and once managed a trucking business in Kenya.

— Ahmed Khalfan Ghailani, a Tanzanian indicted for his alleged involvement in the embassy bombings.

— Abdullah Ahmed Abdullah, an Egyptian who fled Kenya on Aug. 6, 1998 — one day before the embassy bombings — and went to Pakistan. He is believed to be in Afghanistan.

— Anas al-Liby, a Libyan who recently lived in Britain, where he has political asylum. He is believed to be in Afghanistan.

— Ahmed Mohamed Hamed Ali, an Egyptian, may have formal training in agriculture. He lived in Kenya until fleeing that country to Pakistan on Aug. 2, 1998 — five days before the embassy bombings. He is believed to be in Afghanistan.

— Mushin Musa Matwalli Atwah, an Egyptian, believed to be in Afghanistan.

— Imad Mughniyeh, one-time security chief of Lebanon-based Hezbollah, suspected of being behind kidnappings and bombings in the 1980s. He was born in Lebanon and is now believed to live in Iran. He was indicted for the 1985 hijacking of TWA Flight 847, which resulted in the murder of a U.S. citizen.

— Hassan Izz-al-Din, a Lebanese man allegedly linked to Hezbollah. He is believed to be in Lebanon.

— Ali Atwa, an alleged member of Hezbollah indicted for the hijacking. He is believed to be in Lebanon. 

 ORGANIZATIONS:

— Al-Hamati Sweets Bakeries, owned by Muhammad Hamdi Sadiq al-Ahda and located in Yemen.

— Al-Nur Honey Press Shops, also owned by Sadiq al-Ahda and located in Yemen.

— Al-Shifa Honey Press for Industry and Commerce, also located in Yemen and owned by Mahmud Abu al-Fatuh Muhammad, who is linked to the Islamic Cultural Institute in Milan, Italy. The institute's name appears in the U.S. government's court case against bin Laden for the embassy bombings. It is considered the main al-Qaida "station house" in Europe, used to move weapons, men and money around the world.

— Jaish-I-Mohammed, or Army of Mohammed, a militant pro-Taliban group that receives support within Pakistan. The U.S. government says the group is responsible for a number of grenade attacks and bombings in India that killed dozens of people.

— Society of Islamic Cooperation, established by bin Laden early this year and located in Afghanistan. Reportedly headed by Abu Talha, an explosives specialist said to be the brother of bin Laden's youngest wife.

— Rabita Trust, headed by Wa'el Hamza Jalaidan, one of the founders of al-Qaida with bin Laden. He is the logistics chief of bin Laden's organization and fought on bin Laden's side in Afghanistan.