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The move comes after Britons who joined the Islamic State group sought to return to the UK and is intended to protect the public.
Speaking to senior security figures in central London, Mr Javid will set out for the first time how he expects to use the new Counter-Terrorism and Border Security Act.
He is expected to say: “I’ve asked my officials to work closely with the police and intelligence agencies to urgently review the case for exercising this power in relation to Syria, with a particular focus on Idlib and the north east.
“So anyone who is in these areas without a legitimate reason should be on notice.”
‘Long time coming’
Sir Peter Fahy, former counter-terrorism lead for the Association of Chief Police Officers, told BBC Radio 4’s Today programme: “It’s been a long time coming. Clearly the conflict in Syria has been going for many years and there’s been this problem of what to do with people who go overseas.
He said the legislation was welcome but there would be complications over who it covered.
Ms Begum left London to join the Islamic State group when she was 15.
Mr Javid is also expected to emphasise the importance of international co-operation in combating terrorism.
“As these threats become more global we all rely on an international system of defence, policing, security and intelligence – a safety net based upon co-operation and unity,” he will say.
“These structures rely upon free, democratic nations to pool information, coordinate law enforcement action and surrender suspected criminals across borders.
“More than any other country on Earth, the UK has a coherent, connected approach to intelligence and security and when threats appear, the world still turns to the UK for leadership, support, and action.”
Sir Peter agreed there was a “tremendous need” to reassure allies in such a way, adding: “The world is a very uncertain place at the moment… the whole issue about Brexit, this issue about Huawei and the situation with Iran is creating tension with the United States.
“People involved in counter-terrorism will be looking to see if that does affect the level of co-operation.”