The suspect in the bombing this month in New York's Chelsea neighborhood seems to have followed up on his own, with no association with a radical development, the FBI said Tuesday.
"We see so far no sign of a bigger cell or the risk of related assaults," FBI executive James Comey affirmed at a Senate board of trustees hearing.
The suspect in the September 17 shelling that left 31 individuals injured, Ahmad Khan Rahami, was captured in New Jersey two days after the assault.
He was injured in a shootout with police as they shut into capture him. He has remained hospitalized and can't show up under the steady gaze of a judge, as per the New Jersey prosecutor's office.
US prosecutors, in a 13-page arraignment on September 20, slapped him with four charges, including utilization of weapons of mass demolition.
Notwithstanding the New York assault, he is accused of a channel shelling, likewise on September 17, in Seaside Park, New Jersey, and planting a few different bombs.
A naturalized US native conceived in Afghanistan, Rahami, 28, made a few excursions as of late to Afghanistan and Pakistan.
The fear charges came after the Federal Bureau of Investigation let it out had researched Rahami for psychological oppression in 2014 after a dissension from his dad, however found no connection to radicalization or fanatic sensitivities.
Comey said the FBI is seeing a slight log jam in new US dread examination cases, however somewhere in the range of 1,000 tests are as of now progressing.
"I trust that it's going to… head descending yet it has not headed descending yet," he told the Senate Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs Committee.
By differentiation, he said, the quantity of individuals leaving the nation to join the ISIS in Syria or Iraq has fallen strongly.
"Where we used to see eight or 10 individuals from the United States attempting to go to the supposed caliphate, we're presently down to one or none a month," he said.