The Smoking Gun, a public documents website, previously identified H.W. as Hollywood mogul Harvey Weinstein and T.P. as Buffalo Sabres owner Terry Pegula.
Victim E.L. received a letter on July 9 in Illinois, sent from California, demanding $16 million. The same day Victim D.A. received a letter in Texas, sent from California, demanding $35 million.
The Smoking Gun named E.L. as Groupon co-founder Eric Lefkofsky and D.A. as Dannine Avara, an oil heiress.
The identities of the fifth and sixth victims were not immediately clear Wednesday. The fifth victim identified as T.P. received a letter July 9 in Florida from California demanding $34 million.
Letters received by the sixth and seventh victims were sent days before Shah's Aug. 10 arrest at his father's Schaumburg, Ill., home. Federal agents had been monitoring the home during Shah's visit, according to court documents.
A sixth victim, G.G., received a letter in California sent from Illinois demanding $9.6 million on Aug. 9.
The seventh victim, identified as R.K. in the indictment, received a letter in California mailed from Illinois demanding $11.3 million. The Hollywood Reporter identified R.K. as Ryan Kavanaugh, a Relativity studio company executive.
Shah had uncredited roles of "Middle Eastern Bank Hostage" in the 2008 film "The Dark Knight" and "Maitre'd" in the 2010 movie "Our Family Wedding," according to his profile on the Internet Movie Database. He also had small parts on television shows "Bones" and "Outsourced."
His Facebook page, which has since been taken down, featured pictures of him at Hollywood events with several A-list celebrities.
The case against Shah in West Virginia is ongoing, but U.S. District Judge Irene Berger issued a gag order on Aug. 29. Shah was arraigned on Sept. 4 in Beckley and a trial date was set for later this month.
Berger denied Assistant U.S. Attorney Steven Ruby's Oct. 1 request for a continuance, according to the online court docket.
It was unclear if the California indictment would have any effect on the case in West Virginia.
U.S. Attorney Booth Goodwin offered no comment on the matter. Charleston lawyer Troy Giatras, Shah's attorney, was en route to China Wednesday and could not be reached for comment.
Contact writer Ashley B. Craig at ashley.cr...@dailymail.com or 304-348-4850.