The main terrorist threat today in the United States is best understood as emerging from across the political spectrum, as ubiquitous firearms, political polarization, and other factors have combined with the power of online communication and social media to generate a complex and varied terrorist threat that crosses ideologies and is largely disconnected from traditional understandings of terrorist organizations.
In the almost 19-years since 9/11, there is only one case of a jihadist foreign terrorist organization directing a deadly attack inside the United States since 9/11, or of a deadly jihadist attacker receiving training or support from groups abroad. That case is the attack at the Naval Air Station Pensacola on December 6, 2019, when Mohammed Al-Shamrani shot and killed three people. Al Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula claimed the attack and according to the FBI, evidence from Al-Shamrani's phone confirms he was in contact with an AQAP militant and AQAP prior to his entry to the United States continuing though the attack and also confirms the will presented in AQAP's video claim was sent to them by Al-Shamrani. The exact character and level of the interaction between Al-Shamrani and AQAP remains unknown.
In the almost 19 years since 9/11, jihadists have killed 107 people inside the United States. This death toll is virtually the same as that from far-right terrorism (consisting of anti-government, white supremacist, and anti-abortion violence), which has killed 111 people. The United States has also seen attacks in recent years inspired by black separatist/nationalist ideology and ideological misogyny. Individuals motivated by these ideologies have killed twelve and eight people respectively. America's terrorism problem today is homegrown and is not the province of any one group or ideological perspective.