Jurors made a ruling on Friday against the widow of the Orlando nightclub shooter, who killed 49 people in 2016.
US District Court officials in Orlando said the jury's decision will be announced Friday morning. Noor Salman is charged with obstructing and materially supporting a terrorist organization. She is in jail in court if she is convicted.
Salman was married to Omar Mateen when he attacked the gay club. He was killed by the police.
The jury deliberated over three days before coming to their verdict. They asked a few questions about Salman's allegations and checked exactly what they said to the FBI in the hours after the attack.
The prosecution said Salman and her husband had identified potential targets together ̵
Defenders described Salman as an easily manipulatable woman with a low IQ. They said Salman, who was born the son of Palestinian parents in California, was abused by her husband, who cheated on her with other women and spent most of her life before her hidden.
Attorney Charles Swift argued that Salman did not know this Mateen would attack the Pulse Nightclub because even he did not know he would attack it until shortly before filming. His intended destination was the Disney Springs complex, prosecutors said.
"It's a terrible, random, pointless killing by a monster," Swift said during the closing argument. "But it was not planned in advance, the meaning of this case is that if he did not know, she could not know."
Salman's statement to the FBI in the hours following the attack appeared to be key to the case. In the statement, Salman said about "the past two years, Omar talked to me about jihad."
She claimed that her husband did not use the Internet in her house, but he did. She told the investigators that Mateen had disabled his Facebook account in 2013, but they found out he had an account until the month of the shoot – and was friends with his wife. She said that her husband had only one weapon when he had three, and that he was not radicalized.
Mateen had sworn allegiance to the Islamic State group before he was killed.  Salman also advised Mateen to lie to his mother When she inquired about his whereabouts the night after the shooting, prosecutors said:
Defense lawyers said the FBI had forced and signed Salman's statement because after extensive questioning was tired and was afraid to lose her little son. They argued that she was thrown out.
The jury asked for a more detailed examination of the statement a few hours after their deliberations, and the judge undertook to print copies for them.
During the trial, prosecutors told Mateen who was born in New York for Afghan immigrants, intended to attack Disney World's shopping and entertainment complex by hiding a gun in a stroller, but was frightened by the police and voted instead the gay club as his destination.
US Attorney Sara Sweeney showed surveillance video from the Disney Springs complex, which attacked Mateen near the House of Blues club in the hours before the Pulse. He looks behind him at the policemen standing nearby, before deciding to leave.
"He had to choose a new destination," she said.
Salman's attorney took the jury through the hours of her life before the attack. She called a friend and her uncle in California and said she would come to visit and Mateen would join them.
She talked to her in-laws, ate at Applebee, and wrote Mateen. He did not answer. She later went on Facebook, read a book, and then rewrote Mateen.
"You know you work tomorrow," she wrote.
He replied, "Do you know what happened?"
She wrote, "What happened?"
Then he sent his last text: "I love you, baby."
Salman has not testified in their defense.