Nima Yusuf sent money while living in San Diego, but admits it was intended to help four Minnesota men join the al-Shabab terror group in Somalia.
Ant puts on a show to help Timberwolves beat Pacers
A third-quarter surge gave the Timberwolves their seventh win in their past eight games.
Rep. Boebert refuses to apologize for Islamophobic comment toward Rep. Omar
A phone call Monday between the two lawmakers ended abruptly.
Vikings place Patrick Peterson on COVID-19/reserve list
The Vikings cornerback said he was vaccinated in August.
'Numerous' reports of eager anglers falling through ice
Conditions are still unpredictable, and can vary even across a single body of water.
Minnesota health officials watching closely for omicron variant
Health leaders do not yet know how transmissible or severe the new variant is.
School bus driver charged in fatal hit-and-run will plead guilty
Another motorist told the driver to call 911, but he instead got on the bus and drove off, charges say.
5 outdoor destinations to explore around the Twin Cities
There's something for everyone on this list of overlooked spots.
As pandemic continues, so do efforts to improve child mental health access
Children's Minnesota has announced it will open its first inpatient mental health facility for under 18s.
Charges: Clinic locked down after man tried to enter, threatened passersby
Staff at the clinic suspected he was intoxicated, according to the complaint.
Man admits money raised for mosque, orphans actually went toward terrorism
In pleading guilty to conspiracy, Ahmed Hussein Mahamud admits the money he raised from Minnesota's Somali community actually went to send young men to fight with the terrorist group al-Shabaab.
Family: Minnesota Somali man left to join al-Shabab
Another young Somali man in Minnesota has gone to Somalia to join al-Shabab, his family says, renewing fears that the terror group is still recruiting Somalis living in the U.S. to return to their homeland to fight, the Associated Press reports.
Somali money transfers are flowing, but future is uncertain
The Star Tribune reports most of the shops have reopened, but they're using out-of-state banks or credit and often refusing to name their new business partners. Many U.S. banks have stopped wiring money to Somalia because they fear they'll violate new federal rules aimed at clamping down on terrorism funding.
Somalis prepare protest, say end of money transfers will devastate country
Somalis are rallying in Minneapolis on Friday afternoon to protest Sunrise Community Banks decision to halt a money transfer service. The bank fears the service was violating federal rules meant to clamp down on the funding of terrorism. But Somalis both here and abroad say the service is crucial to helping relatives in Somalia and that ending it could trigger a humanitarian crisis.
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