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Recovery crews on Wednesday at the scene of the Dec. 10 shooting at a Jewish market. Photo: Bryan R. Smith/AFP via Getty Images

Two armed attackers targeted a kosher supermarket in New Jersey on Tuesday afternoon, causing a gunfight that injured one civilian and killed three others, New Jersey Attorney General Gurbir Grewal confirmed last week.

The latest: A Jersey City pawnshop owner was arrested by the FBI on Saturday for one count of being a felon in possession of a firearm. The FBI did not link the owner to the shooting directly but said the search was “connected to one of the perpetrators,” according to the Washington Post.

Details: Grewal named two suspects, both of whom are now dead: David N. Anderson, 47, and Francine Graham, 50. Grewal said the suspects are also implicated in the death of local detective Joseph Seals, who was killed in a graveyard on Tuesday.

  • "We believe that the suspects held views that reflected hatred of the Jewish people, as well as a hatred of law enforcement," Grewal stated Thursday.
  • To date, authorities have recovered five firearms linked to the deceased suspects — including an AR-15 style weapon, a shotgun, a 9mm Glock and semi-automatic firearm found inside the supermarket.
  • Two of the firearms were purchased by Graham at two separate gun shops in Ohio in spring 2018, authorities believe.
  • Authorities also recovered a pipe bomb at the scene in the white U-Haul van driven by the attackers, authorities added on Wednesday.
  • Both suspects "expressed interest" in the Black Hebrew Israelite movement, Grewal said, but authorities have not definitively established any formal links between the suspects and that organization.

What they're saying: Jersey City Mayor Steven Fulop has described the attack as a hate crime against Jewish people, and said he believes more information will prove "the perpetrators had hoped to kill many more people than 4."

"It began with an attack on the civilians in the store. And then our officers, who were posted a block away, immediately responded to the sound of the gunfire ... and both of them received gunshot wounds as a result."
"The streets were filled with people, and the schools surrounding were filled with people. With the amount of ammunition they had, we have to assume they would have continued attacking human beings if we hadn't been there."
Jersey City Director of Public Safety James Shea on Wednesday

Go deeper: Mass shootings persist, gun violence research stalls

Editor's note: This article has been updated with new details.

Go deeper

Fringe right plots new attacks out of sight

Illustration: Aïda Amer/Axios

Domestic extremists are using obscure and private corners of the internet to plot new attacks ahead of Inauguration Day. Their plans are also hidden in plain sight, buried in podcasts and online video platforms.

Why it matters: Because law enforcement was caught flat-footed during last week's Capitol siege, researchers and intelligence agencies are paying more attention to online threats that could turn into real-world violence.

Kids’ screen time up 50% during pandemic

Illustration: Sarah Grillo/Axios

When the coronavirus lockdowns started in March, kidstech firm SuperAwesome found that screen time was up 50%. Nearly a year later, that percentage hasn't budged, according to new figures from the firm.

Why it matters: For most parents, pre-pandemic expectations around screen time are no longer realistic. The concern now has shifted from the number of hours in front of screens to the quality of screen time.

In photos: D.C. and U.S. states on alert for pre-inauguration violence

National Guard troops stand behind security fencing with the dome of the U.S. Capitol Building behind them, on Jan. 16. Photo: Kent Nishimura / Los Angeles Times via Getty Images

Security has been stepped up in Washington, D.C., and state capitols across the U.S. as authorities brace for potential violence this weekend.

Driving the news: Following the Jan. 6 insurrection at the U.S. Capitol by some supporters of President Trump, the FBI has said there could be armed protests in D.C. and in all 50 state capitols in the run-up to President-elect Joe Biden's inauguration Wednesday.