Image copyrightAFP Image textsTurkish officers sought again in Saudi consulate in Istanbul on Wednesday and Thursday Washington Post has published…
Washington Post has published missing Saudi Arabian journalist Jamal Khashoggi’s last column ̵
1; a requirement for press freedom throughout the Arab world.
The newspaper said it decided to continue after accepting that Khashoggi would not return safely.  The journalist has not been seen since joining the Saudi consulate in Istanbul on October 2, where Turkish officials claim he was killed.
Saudi Arabia, denying the killing, granted investigators inside the night.
Turkish crime scene was seen leaving the consulate early on Thursday morning.
Sources near the investigation have said they have evidence of Khashoggi torture and possible death in the consulate.
However, these have not been published.
On Wednesday, President Donald Trump said that the United States has asked for the recording “if it exists”.
At the same time, politicians from around the world have said they will not attend an investment conference in Saudi Arabia next week. A number of large companies – including Goldman Sachs, Pepsi, Thales and EDF – were still intended to go despite increased pressure for a boycott.
The post’s global opinion editor Karen Attiah said the column “Fully captures [Mr Khashoggi’s] the commitment and passion for freedom in the Arab world”, adding that it was “a freedom he obviously gave his life for.”
Ms. Attiah revealed that it was left the day after Khashoggi passed. For a while, she hoped Jamal would come back to us so that he and I could edit it together, “Attiah wrote. But the realization of this was” will not happen “, it was decided to publish the column.
In that , Mr Khashoggi – who went into self-imposed exile last year after reporting the warning of Saudi officials to stop criticizing the Crown Prince’s policy – presented a strong criticism of the press freedom in the Arab world, which he claims to leave his people “uninformed or misinformed.”
“The Arab world is facing its own version of an iron curtain, which is not imposed by external actors but by domestic forces that strive for power,” he wrote.
“The Arab world needs a modern version of the old transnational media so citizens can be informed of global events. More importantly, we need to provide a platform for Arab voices.”
He mentioned the case of his other Saudi writer Saleh al -Shehi, as he said, “now earns an unjustified five-year imprisonment sentence for accepted comments in violation of the Saudi establishment.”
“Such actions no longer lead to a backlash of the international community,” he wrote. “Instead, these actions can trigger the condemnation quickly followed by silence.”
The result, he said, was that the governments had “release” to silence the media.
On Wednesday and Thursday, investigators spent almost nine hours searching for the Saudi consulate’s residence and then moved to the consulate itself about 200 meters away, according to Reuters news agency.
The team included prosecutors and forensic experts in white overalls.
Several vehicles with Saudi diplomatic license plates were recorded by CCTV cameras moving from the consulate to the residence just less than two hours after Khashoggi entered consulate the day he disappeared.
The consulate building was searched for the first time on Monday.
Saudi Arabia is one of Washington’s closest allies and Khoshoggi disappearance puts management in an awkward position.
Confirms that the band said there was evidence that death had requested, had the addition to Trump: “I’m not sure that it exists, it probably does.”
Mr Trump said he expected a Report by Foreign Minister Mike Pompeo, who has just been in Saudi Arabia and Turkey.
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Mediaskrift President Trump said he wanted an answer to the question
The president said the truth would come out “at the end of the week”.
He rejected proposals as he tried to give a cover to Saudi Arabia: “No, I do not just want to find out what’s happening.”
In recent days, Mr Trump has aroused the possibility that “rogue killers” are behind the journalist’s disappearance. And he has warned to hurry to blame Saudi chiefs and told the Associated Press press office that they were treated as “guilty until they were innocent”.
The presence of evidence that Mr. Khashoggi – a critic of Saudi Arabian leaders – was murdered by Turkish investigators early in his inquiries.
Reports in Turkish media provide cruel details about what is said to be his last protocol.
A Turkish newspaper says the consul himself, Mohammed al-Otaibi, can be heard in the sound recording of Khashoggi’s death.
Yeni Safak, who is close to the government, quotes him as saying alleged Saudi agents sent to Istanbul: “Do this out. You’ll be in trouble.”
Otaibi flew back to Riyadh on Tuesday.
Khashoggi arrived at the consulate at 13:14 local time for a time to get paperwork so that he could marry his Turkish fiancé.
Saudi officials have insisted that Khashoggi left
The media image The CCTV film shows that Saudi Arabian journalist Jamal Khashoggi enters the Saudi consulate in Istanbul.
But Turkish officials believe in an attack and battle took place in the building.
They claim that Mr. Khashoggi was killed by a team of Saudi agents depicted and leaving Turkey on CCTV photographs released to the media.
The New York Times reports that four of the 15 agents have links to Crown Prince Mohammed, while another is a higher figure in the country’s Ministry of the Interior.