Saudi journalist murderers are crown prince associates

This video says about itself:

How will the Khashoggi case impact the reign of MBS?

17 October 2018

Ahmed Bedier of United Voices for America tells TRT World that even within the Saudi monarchy, there are those who strongly disagree with the decisions of the Crown Prince Mohammed Bin Salman.

Translated from Dutch NOS TV today:

‘Suspects of Khashoggi disappearance linked to Saudi crown prince

The men suspected of involvement in the disappearance of the Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi have direct ties with crown prince Mohammed bin Salman. Research by The New York Times shows this.

One of the suspects traveled as a security guard with the crown prince on foreign trips. He can be seen in photographs in Paris, Houston, Boston and at the United Nations.

Istanbul murder suspect Maher Abdulaziz Mutreb, left and Saudi crown prince, right, in Madrid, Spain 2018

Istanbul murder suspect Maher Abdulaziz Mutreb, left and Saudi crown prince, right, in Houston, USA, April 2018

Three other suspects can also be linked to the crown prince.

They are Abdulaziz Mohammed al-Hawsawi, Thaar Ghaleb al-Harbi and Muhammed Saad Alzahrani.

A fifth man is a forensic doctor who works at the Saudi Ministry of the Interior.

Oh yeah, the university educated bone saw ghoul called Salah al-Tubaigy.

All fifteen death squad suspects entered and left Turkey on diplomatic passports.

A man with such a stature can only be sent by someone in a high position within the government, says the American newspaper.

Previous doubts

If these men were present in the Saudi consulate in Istanbul when Khashoggi disappeared, as the Turkish authorities say, then crown prince Mohammed is directly related to this. Earlier that was not possible yet, but there were already suspicions about his possible involvement.

Khashoggi disappeared on October 2 when he wanted to arrange papers at the Saudi consulate in Istanbul. He was a columnist for The Washington Post and wrote critically about the Saudi crown prince.


For the West, any involvement of the 33-year-old crown prince in the disappearance of Khashoggi is important. If he has given the order for this, then Saudi Arabia will stand accused and sanctions may follow. Until now, Western governments have responded cautiously to the incident.

Bin Salman and Saudi Arabia have so far maintained that Khashoggi left the consulate in Istanbul as a free man, but no evidence has been provided for this. Turkey says it can show that the journalist was murdered in the Saudi consulate.

This 15 October 2018 video from the USA says about itself:

Journalist Fears Saudi “Mad [Prince]” Will Kill Him Too

TYT Contributor Ryan Grim spoke with Ali Al Ahmed. Like his slain fellow countryman Jamal Khashoggi, he is a journalist and political exile living in the United States. He says that unless there are consequences to deter them, the Saudi government will conduct more abductions and assassinations, even in the United States.

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