U.S. newspaper publishes 'last piece' by missing Saudi journalist

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"This guy is a wrecking ball, he had this guy murdered in a consulate in Turkey, and to expect me to ignore it, I feel used and abused", Graham said on "Fox and Friends".

There was also new political pressure on Trump with nine senators from the opposition Democrats writing to express "significant concerns about conflicts of interest" between Trump and Saudi Arabia concerning deals done through his real estate empire. The discrepancy in attention is sad, she said, and as a fellow critic of the Saudi regime, she feels more vulnerable seeing how far Riyadh now appears willing to go to silence dissent, potentially with global acquiescence.

But in the last few days, as major USA businesses and media companies have withdrawn from a marquee investment conference in Riyadh, the United States, Turkey and Saudi Arabia appear to have been searching for a face-saving way out.

"Here we go again with you know you're guilty until proven innocent", Trump told AP in an interview. We'll find out, we'll get down to the bottom of it.

Sources at the attorney-general's office "say these samples provide further evidence of the conclusion that Jamal Khashoggi was killed inside the consulate building", an Al Jazeera correspondent said, reporting from Istanbul.

Pompeo met with Saudi King Salman and his son, the 33-year-old Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman, on Tuesday.

U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo has landed in Turkey to discuss the disappearance and alleged slaying of Saudi writer Jamal Khashoggi with authorities there.

The president said that his own comment Monday about possible "rogue killers" behind Khashoggi's disappearance was informed by his "feeling" from his conversation with Salman, and that the King did not use the term. Pro-government Turkish daily Yeni Safak reported it had audio recordings of the reporter being tortured, first having his fingers cut off and being decapitated.

Trump's previous warnings over the case drew an angry response Sunday from Saudi Arabia and its state-linked media, including a suggestion that Riyadh could wield its oil production as a weapon.

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Global media and worldwide decision-makers, right up to the president of the United States, have spent more than a week talking about what happened to missing Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi and what it means for human rights and Saudi Arabia's long-standing foreign relationships.

Khashoggi, a Saudi national, was last seen entering the Saudi consulate in Istanbul to get paperwork for a marriage to a Turkish fiancée.

And a New York Times report says three of the suspects in the alleged Saudi "hit squad" served as part of the Crown Prince's security team.

President Donald Trump has responded equivocally, both promising harsh action if the royal court is implicated in Khashoggi's disappearance and saying he'd be reluctant to cancel multibillion-dollar arms sales to the kingdom.

The existence of audio evidence that Mr Khashoggi - a critic of Saudi leaders - was murdered was revealed by Turkish investigators early on in their inquiries. It was the second-such extraordinary search of land considered under worldwide law to be Saudi sovereign soil after Turkish police searched the consulate through the early morning on Tuesday.

Ryanair chairman David Bonderman is one of a number of high-profile business individuals to have pulled out of an investment conference due to take place in Saudi Arabia next week.

Alotaibi is one of 11 Saudis included in the group of 15 men who have ties to the Saudi security services, according to their posts on social media, emails, local media reports and other material reviewed by The Washington Post.

Before leaving Riyadh, Pompeo said the kingdom promised a "transparent investigation".

"They made a commitment to hold anyone connected to any wrongdoing that may be found accountable for that, whether they are a senior officer or official", Pompeo said.

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