ISIS publishes new 'kill list' targeting Hillary Clinton aide, along with other Muslim politicians

(Reuters/Kevin Lamarque)Huma Abedin, longtime aide to U.S. Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton, enters the room to meet with the House Select Committee on Benghazi in the U.S. Capitol in Washington October 16, 2015.

The Islamic State of Isis and Syria (ISIS) has released a "kill list" in its terror magazine, Dabiq, in which a number of prominent Western Muslims have been named.

The Muslims on the list are being considered as "overt crusaders" and "politically active apostates" because they have integrated their life in politics, enforcing laws of the disbelievers.

"What is yet to come will be more devastating and more bitter by the permission of Allah, and Allah prevails," ISIS warned. The group has encouraged their sympathizers to attack.

The kill list was found on the magazine's latest edition that was just recently published. The list includes prominent Muslim political figures in the United States, which include Huma Abedin, who is Hillary Clinton's assistant, and Rep. Keith Ellison of the Minnesota District. In addition, the Islamic State also mentioned ritish Conservative politicians Sayeeda Warsi and Sajid Javid.

The ISIS group also praised the two brothers who blew themselves up in the Belgian capital. The brothers Khalid and Ibrahim el-Bakraoui were responsible for all preparations for the attacks in Paris and Brussels.

Earlier in March, a 39-page list was also released online by the Islamic State. The list identified past and present New Jersey police officers as their potential targets.

The list had full names and details of police officers from all over the state. Most of them served as New Jersey transit officers.

The 39-page included statements that threaten the lives of the police targets, such as "There is no system save," "your protection fail," "we are everywhere," and "Islamic State do not give up until we come to you and kill you."

According to the Political Insider, the Department of Homeland Security and the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) tried to figure out how the officers' information was obtained. Reports indicate that the agency's information system was not hacked, but some of the information may have been disclosed by an outside source.