ISTANBUL – The Latest About the Murder of Saudi Writer Jamal Khashoggi, a Washington Post columnist who entered the Saudi Consulate in Istanbul earlier this month (all local times):
Amnesty International English The government of Saudi Arabia should "produce" the Jewish journalist Jamal Khashoggi "immediately" so that the forensic experts can carry out an autopsy to international standards. The human rights group has filed a motion on Saturday after Saudi Arabia's columnist for the Washington Post was killed in a "fist fight" at the Istanbul Consulate of the Kingdom, in a reversal of the earlier Saudi allegations that they have nothing to say about the fate of Khashoggi would know. The writer disappeared after entering the consulate on 2 October.
Samah Hadid, Middle East director of campaigns for Amnesty International, says in a statement that the Saudi version of events is untrustworthy and that whoever is responsible for their rank or status should be brought to justice.
Hadid says that an independent investigation ordered by UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres is necessary to avoid "Saudi Arabization" of the circumstances of killing or other attempts by other governments. sweep the issue under the carpet to secure lucrative arms deals and other business relationships with Riyadh. "
Turkey is carrying out its own investigations into the killing and has promised to publicize its results as soon as the probe is complete.
The leader of a media group says that "Authority that has issued the order to kill the Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi should be punished."
Turan Kislakci, President The Turkish Arab media association spoke on Saturday in front of the Saudi consulate in Istanbul, where Khashoggi after entering the building disappeared on October 2.
Following initial denial of Khashoggi's disappearance, the kingdom declared the Saudi writer early Saturday and the critic of Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman was killed in a "fistfight" at the consulate and 18 Saudis were arrested  Kislakci says Khashoggi has been "slaughtered by bloody murderers" and his group wants "true justice" for them killed colleague
The deputy head of the Turkish ruling party says Turkey will "never allow a cover-up" of the assassination of the Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi in the Saudi consulate in Istanbul.
Numan Kurtulmus of the ruling Justice and Development Party said on Saturday that Turkey would share its evidence of Khashoggi's killing with the world and that a "conclusive outcome" o The investigation is near.
His comments came hours after Saudi Arabia said that Khashoggi died in his consulate following a "fistfight" and that 18 Saudi suspects are in custody. Turkish pro-government media have made another statement: "A squad was sent from Saudi Arabia to kill the columnist for the Washington Post."
Kurtulmus argues, "It is not possible for the Saudi government to squirm with crime if it is confirmed."
The British Foreign Ministry says it is considering the Saudi Arabian government Report confirming the death of writer Jamal Khashoggi and reiterated that those responsible must be held to account.
In a statement on Saturday, the ministry said, "We are considering the Saudi report and our next steps."
He added, "As the Foreign Minister said, this was a terrible act and those responsible must be held accountable."
Meanwhile, opposition Labor and the Liberal Democrats urged Britain to take action to suspend arms sales to the kingdom.
Lib Dem's leader, Vince Cable, said Britain is relying heavily on the Saudis for arms sales "It's shamefully compromising under these circumstances."
A United Nations spokesman said UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres was "deeply disturbed" by the confirmation of the violent death of Saudi writer Jamal Khashoggi after Saudi Arabia confirmed that he was killed in his Istanbul consulate.
Spokesman Stephane Dujarric says that Guterres "emphasizes the need for an immediate, thorough and transparent investigation into the circumstances surrounding the death of Mr. Khashoggi and full responsibility for those responsible.
Saudi Arabia said early Saturday that the columnist The Washington Post was killed in a "fistfight" at the consulate after he went there on October 2. It is said that 18 Saudi suspects were in custody and intelligence officials were fired
13:10  Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan to speak at the opening of a stadium on early Saturday afternoon It is unclear whether he will get the recognition of Saudi Arabia that the Saudi writer Jamal Khashoggi was assassinated in his consulate in Istanbul.
Erdogan , who has promised a thorough investigation into the killing of Khashoggi, is said to be in the southeastern Turkish S Ankara makes public statements to Diyarbakir
Turkish pro-government media had said for days that an official task force from Saudi Arabia had arrived to kill Khashoggi, who disappeared after invading the Saudi consulate on 2 October. This version deviates from the presentation of Saudi Arabia said earlier Saturday that the Saudi journalist had died in a "fist fight".
Saudi Arabia says that 18 Saudi suspects are in custody and intelligence officials have been fired.
US President Donald Trump says Saudi Arabia's announcement that suspects are in custody over Khashoggi's killing is a "good first step," even though some US lawmakers say Saudi Arabia's account is untrustworthy and seems to be Crown Prince Mohammed bin To relieve Salman of any involvement. 19659039] ___
A senior member of the Turkish ruling party has criticized Saudi Arabia for having killed Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi in a "fist fight" at the Saudi consulate in Istanbul.
Leyla Sahin Usta says the kingdom should have had to give his explanation "before the situation has reached this point".
Usta, a human rights defender of the ruling Justice and Development Party, said on Saturday that Turkish authorities, including prosecutors, forensics and security officials, have already drawn some conclusions as part of their investigation of Khashoggi's death.
She says it would have been "more valuable" if Saud officials had admitted that Khashoggi had been killed diplomatically.
Saudi Arabia initially denied allegations that the Washington Post columnist had been killed at his consulate. It confirmed early Saturday that it had 18 Saudi suspects in custody and said that intelligence officials had been fired.
Amnesty International says the "impartiality" of a Saudi investigation into the murder of Jamal Khashoggi would be jeopardized after authorities in the kingdom said the journalist was following a fight at the consulate in Istanbul died.
Amnesty's Rawya Rageh says that early Saturday the rights group and other organizations were very clear on what was needed. an impartial and independent investigation by the UN to find out what happened and to ensure justice for Khashoggi.
She said the right-wing groups were affected by a "whitewash" in the investigation.
Khashoggi disappeared after visiting the Saudi consulate in Istanbul on October 2nd. The Saudi authorities say that a fight broke out in the consulate, after which Khashoggi died.
Saudi Arabia Claims Sau Saucer Jamal Khashoggi, a journalist, died in a "fist fight" at the Saudi consulate in Istanbul, eventually admitting that the writer had been assassinated on his diplomatic post ,
Authorities say 18 Saudi suspects were in custody and secret service officials were fired  The nightly announcements in Saudi media came more than two weeks after Khashoggi, 59, to the Saudi consulate in Istanbul over paperwork for his Turkish fiancé to marry, came and never came out.
They also contradicted allegations in Turkish media that the licked Khashoggi was tortured, killed and dismembered at the consulate claiming the kingdom had declined as "groundless".
But growing international pressure and comments from US officials to President Donald Trump forced the kingdom to recognize Khashoggi's death in 2018 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, transmitted, rewritten or redistributed.