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Turkish officials said an autopsy specialist carrying a bone saw was among 15 Saudi operatives who flew in and out of Istanbul the day Khashoggi disappeared.

There was also a suggestion they had meant to abduct Khashoggi and take him to Saudi Arabia. US President Donald Trump on Saturday threatened to "punish" Riyadh if it was proven to be behind the suspected killing.

In this December 15, 2014 file photo, Jamal Khashoggi, then general manager of a new Arabic news channel speaks during a press conference, in Manama, Bahrain.

Turkish officials say they fear Khashoggi was killed and dismembered inside the consulate.

Turkish diplomatic sources had said the consulate would be searched by a joint Turkish-Saudi team.

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They took samples with them, including soil from the consulate garden that was loaded into vans, one official at the scene said.

Turkish forensics arrive to the Saudi Arabia's consulate in Istanbul.

Meanwhile, the United Nations human rights chief has called for Saudi diplomatic immunity at "relevant premises" to be waived "immediately" for anyone who could be involved in Mr Khashoggi's disappearance. Mr Trump says "rogue killers" could be responsible for his disappearance because the Saudi ruler King Salman has denied knowing what happened.

Khashoggi's fiancee Hatice Cengiz, who was waiting outside the consulate the day he disappeared, tweeted a Koranic verse warning those who kill on objective, with the hashtag "Jamal is the Martyr of the Word". CBS News chief White House correspondent Major Garrett reports. "It sounded to me like maybe these could have been rogue killers".

Saudi Arabia is apparently considering an admission that Khashoggi died during an interrogation that went wrong, USA media reported Monday.

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After critical talks in Riyadh today, Pomepeo was expected in Turkey tomorrow to meet Turkish Foreign Minister Mevlut Cavusoglu, the state-run Anadolu news agency said.

Trump dispatched Secretary of State Mike Pompeo to meet King Salman over the case that has strained the Americans' relationship with the Saudis, carefully cultivated by the US president. On Monday, the Glover Park Group, which had a $150,000-per-month contract to represent the Saudi government, and the BGR Group, with an $80,000-per-month contract, both ended the relationships, according to people familiar with the situations.

He said the developments show that the United States "will definitely not be able to cut Iran's oil exports to zero" - the goal set by US officials - when sanctions targeting the oil sector go into effect on November 5.

A Google representative confirmed Monday that Greene will no longer be attending the conference, which is scheduled to take place October 23rd through the 25th in Riyadh, the country's capital. Some U.S. companies that had planned to attend the conference, including The New York Times, have pulled out since Khashoggi's disappearance.

Saudi stocks have also been hit, suffering days of heavy losses, but made a strong comeback yesterday with the Tadawul All-Shares Index (TASI) rising over 4%.

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The president said Mr. Pompeo was directed to visit whatever countries were necessary to get to the bottom of it. U.S. lawmakers have been demanding to scrap the $110 billion mega defence deal with the Saudis, whereas heads of several companies, CEOs, newspapers have announced not to attend an upcoming finance conference in Saudi Arabia.


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