The Turkish fiancee of slain journalist Jamal Khashoggi has called on President Donald Trump and other leaders to ensure that his death in Istanbul is not covered up, while Saudi Arabia's top prosecutor on Tuesday visited the Saudi Consulate where officials from his government killed the writer.
The revelations came only an hour after Saudi Arabia's chief prosecutor left Istanbul, and his Turkish counterpart said he was "obliged" to release the information after their talks produced "no concrete results".
United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights, Michelle Bachelet, has called for worldwide experts to be involved in an independent investigation into the murder of prominent Saudi dissident journalist Jamal Khashoggi, who went missing after visiting the kingdom's consulate in Turkey's largest city of Istanbul earlier this month.
His body was then dismembered and destroyed - "again, in line with advance plans", it added.
A team of 15 Saudi agents was involved in the killing of Khashoggi - a Washington Post contributing columnist - inside the Saudi Consulate in Istanbul this month, Turkish officials have concluded, calling it a premeditated crime.
Security guards are seen behind barriers blocking the road leading to the Saudi Arabia Consulate in Istanbul.
Al-Mojeb, the prosecutor visiting Istanbul, was named attorney general by Saudi King Salman a year ago after a palace shakeup that saw Prince Mohammed sideline his elder, more experienced cousin, Mohammed bin Nayef, for the title of crown prince.
The Turkish official added that later his body was dismembered in the consulate.
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But Khashoggi said he was surprised by the pleasant way he was treated and was more relaxed when he had to go back in four days later to pickup paperwork. "So the Saudi authorities probably know how such a murder took place".
The letter also was critical of the leadership of Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman, although the senators don't mention him by name.
The Johnson source said the Conservative MP has "denounced the murder of Jamal Khashoggi and continues to believe that the United Kingdom must hold Saudi Arabia to account for this barbaric act".
Cengiz also told the memorial that she wishes she had entered the consulate instead of her fiance.
The statement from chief prosecutor Irfan Fidan comes after weeks of reports in local media about the murder at the Saudi consulate in Istanbul. In 2014, the idea drew tart response from the Chinese, who said they should retaliate for any name change in Washington by calling the boulevard in front of the American embassy in Beijing "Torture Prisoners Street", "Snowden Street" or "Osama bin Laden Road", according to the New York Times.
Erdogan has also called on Saudi Arabia to disclose who ordered Khashoggi's killing.
"Our prosecutor asked who sent the group that came here and said that this needed to be looked at", Erdogan said.