The Saudi knows it before hand. Di ba sabi ng Turkish, about a dozen arrived before Oct 2 yata from KSA.
Mga goons siguro ng anak.
Just inBody of missing Saudi journalist was cut into pieces, Turkish official says
(CNN)The body of missing journalist Jamal Khashoggi was cut into pieces after he was killed two weeks ago at the Saudi consulate in Istanbul, a Turkish official told CNN on Tuesday.
Botched interrogation!? How many Botched interrogation is happening inside Saudi jails everyday. I hope what happened to Jamal Khashoggi will open the eyes of the world to blood thirsty Wahhabi crown prince of Saudi Arabia.
Middle East Eye publishes first details of audio tape acquired by Turkish investigators probing what happened to Saudi journalist
It took seven minutes for Jamal Khashoggi to die, a Turkish source who has listened in full to an audio recording of the Saudi journalist's last moments told Middle East Eye.
Khashoggi was dragged from the consul-general’s office at the Saudi consulate in Istanbul and onto the table of his study next door, the Turkish source said.
Horrendous screams were then heard by a witness downstairs, the source said.
"The consul himself was taken out of the room. There was no attempt to interrogate him. They had come to kill him,” the source told MEE.
The screaming stopped when Khashoggi - who was last seen entering the Saudi consulate on 2 October - was injected with an as yet unknown substance.
Salah Muhammad al-Tubaigy, who has been identified as the head of forensic evidence in the Saudi general security department, was one of the 15-member squad who arrived in Ankara earlier that day on a private jet.
Tubaigy began to cut Khashoggi’s body up on a table in the study while he was still alive, the Turkish source said.
The killing took seven minutes, the source said.
As he started to dismember the body, Tubaigy put on earphones and listened to music. He advised other members of the squad to do the same.
“When I do this job, I listen to music. You should do [that] too,” Tubaigy was recorded as saying, the source told MEE.
A three-minute version of the audio tape has been given to Turkish newspaper Sabah, but they have yet to release it.
A Turkish source told the New York Times that Tubaigy was equipped with a bone saw. He is listed as the president of the Saudi Fellowship of Forensic Pathology and a member of the Saudi Association for Forensic Pathology.
In 2014, London-based Saudi newspaper Asharaq al-Awsat interviewed Tubaigy about a mobile clinic that allows coroners to perform autopsies in seven minutes to determine the cause of death of Hajj pilgrims.
The newspaper reported that the mobile clinic was partly designed by Tubaigy and could be used in "security cases that requires pathologist intervention to perform an autopsy or examine a body at the place of a crime”.
These are the first details to emerge of the Saudi journalist’s killing. Khashoggi was last seen entering the Saudi consulate in Istanbul on 2 October to retrieve paperwork.
To date, Saudi officials have strongly denied any involvement in his disappearance and say that he left the consulate soon after arriving. However, they have not presented any evidence to corroborate their claim and say that video cameras at the consulate were not recording at the time.
On Tuesday, both US President Donald Trump and Mike Pompeo, his secretary of state, came out in support of Saudi officials's denials they know anything about what happened to Khashoggi.
Trump tweeted that he spoke to Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman, who "totally denied any knowledge of what took place" in Istanbul. Trump said MBS told him "that he has already started, and will rapidly expand, a full and complete investigation into this matter".
On Monday, CNN reported that Saudi Arabia was preparing to release a report that would blame Khashoggi's death on a botched interrogation.
That would be a sharp reversal of earlier statements in which Saudi officials said they had nothing to do with the journalist's disappearance and said he left the Saudi consulate minutes after he first arrived on 2 October.
Khashoggi, a prominent journalist and columnist for the Washington Post, had been living in self-imposed exile in the US capital when he disappeared.
On Tuesday, Washington Post publisher and CEO Fred Ryan called for a "full and honest explanation" of Khashoggi's disappearance.
"The Saudi government can no longer remain silent, and it is essential that our own government and others push harder for the truth," Ryan said in a statement. "Until we have a full account and full accountability, it cannot be business as usual with the Saudi government."
The United Nations human rights chief also called for diplomatic immunity to be lifted for officials who might be involved in Khashoggi's disappearance.
Due to the seriousness of the case, the immunity generally accorded to diplomats "should be waived immediately", Michelle Bachelet said.
Jamal Khashoggi's killing took seven minutes, Turkish source tells MEE......On Tuesday, both US President Donald Trump and Mike Pompeo, his secretary of state, came out in support of Saudi officials's denials they know anything about what happened to Khashoggi. Trump tweeted that he spoke to Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman, who "totally denied any knowledge of what took place" in Istanbul. Trump said MBS told him "that he has already started, and will rapidly expand, a full and complete investigation into this matter".................
Riyadh (AFP) - Saudi Arabia's
crown prince is scheduled to address an investment forum in Riyadh
Wednesday, his first public speech since the murder of critic Jamal
Khashoggi plunged the kingdom into crisis.
Organisers of the glitzy flagship Future Investment Initiative listed
Prince Mohammed bin Salman among the "top speakers" for the second day
of the three-day conference, after he made a brief appearance on
The crown prince is likely to appear on a panel alongside Lebanon's
prime minister-designate Saad Hariri, whose resignation in a televised
address from the Saudi capital in mysterious circumstances last year
sparked rumours he was being held against his will.
The conference, nicknamed "Davos in the desert", has been
overshadowed by the outcry over the murder of Khashoggi inside the
kingdom's consulate in Istanbul on October 2, with a array of big names
pulling out over the case.
The reform credentials of Prince Mohammed, the king's powerful son,
have been tarnished by the scandal despite repeated denials he had any
involvement in the killing of the Washington Post contributor.
Saudi organisers of the conference have sought to portray it as
business as usual, announcing 12 "mega deals" worth more than $50
billion in oil, gas, infrastructure and other sectors on the opening day
of the forum.
Energy Minister Khalid al-Falih acknowledged, however, that the
kingdom was in crisis following the "abhorrent" murder of Khashoggi.
Saudi Arabia initially claimed Khashoggi left freely after visiting
the consulate but, as international pressure mounted, the kingdom said
he died inside the mission when an argument degenerated into a
fistfight. It later acknowledged that he had in fact been murdered, as
Turkish officials said all along.
The changing narrative has triggered deep scepticism abroad.
The United States said Tuesday
it was revoking the visas of Saudis implicated in the murder, as
President Donald Trump ridiculed the kingdom's response as "one of the
worst cover-ups" in history.
The move came as Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan said in a
keenly anticipated speech on Tuesday that Khashoggi's killing inside the
consulate had been meticulously planned.