The wife and two children of the radical Islamist cleric Abu Qatada have now left the UK, it has been revealed.
The family follow Qatada, who left in July after a decade-long, multi-million pound legal fight, to Jordan. They have now formally dropped their bid to stay in the UK, the Home Office said.
The family is said to have boarded a flight to Amman, where Qatada is awaiting trial on terrorism charges, last night.
Radical cleric Abu Qatada (L) prepares to board a plane at RAF Northolt which will take him to Jordan, after he was deported from the UK to face terrorism charges in his home country
A Home Office spokesman said: "Abu Qatada's wife and five children have now left the UK.
"The family has formally agreed to drop an outstanding application for Indefinite Leave to Remain."
Qatada fled to Britain from Jordan in 1993 with his wife and their first three children.
He was granted leave to remain the following year after claiming asylum on the grounds of religious persecution.
Meanwhile, the Jordanian authorities convicted him of terror charges in his absence.
In 2001 he went on the run after being questioned over alleged links to a German terror cell.
He was finally arrested in 2002 and detained at Belmarsh high security jail in south east London.
But he was never charged, and attempts to deport him to his native Jordan were resisted by the European Courts on human rights grounds.
Qatada only gave up his fight after the Jordanian government ratified a new treaty guaranteeing his right to a fair trial.
His wife and children had apparently been living in a council house in Middlesex over recent months.
However, there had been protests against their presence by neighbours and members of the extremist English Defence League (EDL).