Saudi investigators removed evidence of Khashoggi's killing, Turkish media says

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"The team came to Istanbul not to shed light on the murder but to spoil evidence", the report said, citing unidentified security sources.

Saudi investigators sent to help Turkey look into the Jamal Khashoggi consulate murder were removing evidence instead, it has been claimed.

Saudi Arabia acknowledged last month that Turkish evidence indicates that the Khashoggi's killing at the consulate was premeditated, shifting its explanation in an apparent effort to ease worldwide outrage over the death.

Prince Al-Waleed bin Talal in an interview with Fox Business on Sunday said he believed Saudi Crown Prince Mohammad bin Salman would be "vindicated and exonerated" in the wake of a probe into journalist Jamal Khashoggi's murder.

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Turkey has said that a hit squad sent from Saudi Arabia strangled Khashoggi shortly after he entered the consulate to seek a document he needed for his planned marriage to his Turkish fiancee. Gruesome details, still to be confirmed, surrounding Khashoggi's disappearance captured global attention and thrust Saudi Arabia and its supporters into crisis.

"All that we want now is to bury him in Medina with the rest of his family", Salah, 33, said.

The men arrived on the same day as a Saudi delegation that met with President Recep Tayyip Erdogan on October 11, as Turkish officials demanded to know what had happened to Khashoggi, a critic of the Saudi government who lived in the United States and wrote opinion articles for The Washington Post.

Authorities in Saudi Arabia have released the brother of a billionaire prince who was in detention for 11 months, according to social media posts by his immediate family. Calling their father "a moderate person" misrepresented in the media, they are still hoping his death was at least "not painful". Salah has talked about the body's return with the Saudi authorities and hopes to get a positive response. "This is what we are seeking answers to now", Fuat Oktay told Anadolu news agency. The newspaper alleged that while the Saudi team's declared intent was to investigate the murder, it actually meant to cover-up the deed.

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Saudi officials deny MBS, as the Crown Prince is known, had any role in the killing, however many analysts say it would have been impossible for him not to have been involved.

The reports of a cover-up came as Saudi Arabia defended its human rights record at the United Nations and pledged to prosecute those responsible for the killing of Khashoggi.

That allegation was backed up Monday by a senior Turkish official, reports the New York Times, which named the men as Ahmad Abdulaziz al-Jonabi, a chemist, and Khaled Yahya al-Zahrani, a toxicologist.

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