Star Trek Expanded Universe

Jake Sisko was the son of the famous Starfleet Captain Benjamin Sisko and Jennifer Sisko. He chose not to join Starfleet instead of becoming a writer. He was close friends with Nog, who would later become the first Ferengi in Starfleet. (DS9: "Emissary", et al)


In 2376, Jake Sisko met and fell in love with Azeni Korena while traveling across Bajor, marrying her after a short courtship. (DS9 novel: Bajor: Fragments and Omens)

Fanon continuity[]

Harry Potter and the Return of James T. Kirk[]

Jake was the Federation News Service's Bajoran sector bureau chief. It was in an interview with Harry Potter on the discovery of the saucer section of the USS Enterprise-A that Jake came up with the term for the citizens of Gamma Germanicus VII who helped recover it: Gang of Five.

Star Trek: The Prospect Chronicles, Star Trek: The Cantabrian Expeditions[]

Starfleet officers Anne Lansing and Daniel Radke intercepted the escape pod Jake and his father were on after the Battle of Wolf 359 in 2367. (Star Trek: The Prospect Chronicles: "The Burnt Child") Radke later acted as Jake's counselor. (Star Trek: The Cantabrian Expeditions: "Dream a Little Dream of Me")

As Radke was stationed at Starfleet Medical's Chicago office, it remains unclear whether Benjamin and Jake Sisko were living in Chicago after the Battle of Wolf 359 or Radke traveled to New Orleans (perhaps). The author assumed the latter.

We, the Living Dead[]

He joined a mission from Deep Space 9 through several planets related to the Q Continuum. He and Katie Jacobson became mutually attracted to one another.

Bait and Switch[]

At an unknown date after 2407, Jake Sisko interviewed Captain Kanril Eleya about her background. (From Bajor to the Black)

When Kanril Eleya encountered Benjamin Sisko in an Orb experience in 2410, he spoke regretfully of not being able to see Jake marry and have his grandchildren. (The Wrong Reflection)

The War of the Masters[]

By 2407, Jake Sisko had published a historical fiction novel set on Bajor in the 17th century. It had received good reviews, though Tyria Sark found some of the use of Kendran dialect to be challenging. ("The Silence Ends")

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