City lockdowns during the Coronavirus pandemic were seen by terrorism networks as authorities’ attempt to limit people’s access to places of worship and secularise people, as well as a sign of a forthcoming apocalypse. Several arrestments of terror actors in Indonesia during the pandemic raised the question of whether the physical restrictions ever reduced the criminogenic risks of terrorist network’s members. This study aims to investigate the impact of the Covid-19 pandemic on highly-classified terrorist profiles in Indonesia. The study assesses the psychological criminogenic risks of these terrorist offenders before and during pandemic. Both quantitative and qualitative analysis was used to examine the risk assessment. The findings indicate no significant difference in the total scores of participants’ risks before and during the pandemic. However, the qualitative risk profiles demonstrate the changes in participants’ motivation, ideology, and capability. In terms of motivation, participants’ motives (e.g., economic, justice, social, situation-al/security, power, and actualisation) were slightly reduced during pandemic. For ideology, participants’ risk is significantly reduced throughout the pandemic. The results reveal that participants’ objectives change from going to Syria and executing terror actions to assisting members and families and reaching physical immunity to survive against the pandemic. Moreover, their acceptance to government programs is increased. In terms of capability to conduct terrorism (soft and hard skills for organising terror attacks), the results reveal a significant increase of skills. Their preparing apocalypse (which is believed as indicated by the Coronavirus pandemic) cause the increase of intelligence, language, and military abilities.