A Turkish court has ruled against the extradition of Australia's most sought-after jihad, Neil Prakash, to face allegations of terrorism in his homeland.
Prakash was arrested in 201
In May last year, Australian Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull said he expected Prakash to be delivered "within months".
He is now likely to be charged in Turkey, News Corp Australia reported.
The Australian Government has said It is disappointed by the decision of the Turkish judge before the Kilis Criminal Court
What is Prakash charged with?
The Australian authorities have stated that the Melbourne-born Prakash is associated with failed terrorist plots in Australia and calls for single-player attacks against the US
In 2016, the government described him as "the most important Australian, who returned from the Middle East "in networks in Melbourne and Sydney.
When asked if he was responsible for plots in Australia, Prakash Court said last year, "I had something to do with [it]but I was not 100% responsible."
He claimed he had been forced to make IS propaganda videos, and he had escaped from the group's "true face".
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In Australia, he is accused of being a member of a terrorist organization, as well as supporting and promoting the group  What did the court say?
Judge Ismail Deniz has denied the prosecutor's extradition request after declaring that the terms had not been made available to the court, according to the Australian Broadcasting Corporation.
The judge gave no further justification report said.
The court then ruled that Prakash would remain in detention to answer terrorism allegations in Turkey, News Corp. Australia reported. The case will be resumed in September.
How did Australia react?
Mr. Turnbull said his government would not appeal the extradition decision.
"Our goal is to make sure that Neil Prakash can never do it, and he always exerts his evil trade in terrorism," he said.
Mr. Turnbull added, however, that the Turkish government was "equally determined to negotiate with him."