A Turkish newspaper has published new details about a record that reportedly captured the latest moments of the murdered Saudi journalist Jamal Hashogi.
A prominent state critic was killed at the Saudi Arabian consulate in Istanbul last October.
The Sabah government newspaper said that the transcript was from a record made inside and later obtained by Turkish intelligence.
It includes information such as the journalist's alleged last words.
Hashogi wrote a column for the Washington Post and was based in the United States before his disappearance.
He was last seen entering the Saudi consulate in Istanbul on October 2, 201
His mysterious death covered carefully Saudi Arabia, who then released conflicting information about his disappearance.
The Saudi authorities then accused a "fraudulent" operation of killing and prosecuting 11 men.
What does the newspaper say?
Sabah has consistently made international headlines, detailing – including some that have been disputed – the journalist's mysterious death.
The newspaper publishes two new reports this week about the death of Hashogi at the hands of a group they call "strike force".
Their latest report details detailed information about the alleged recording.
It includes details as a criminalist, part of a team sent by Saudi Arabia who is alleged to be an "animal to be sacrificed" before his arrival.
The Sabah report states that Khashoggi, once inside the consulate, became suspicious and was told that he should return to Riyadh for an Interpol order.
It is alleged that the journalist refused to comply with the requests of the group, which included sending messages to his son and was subsequently drugged, according to the newspaper.
He then tells his killers in his last words not to keep his mouth shut because of his asthma, but then loses consciousness.
Hashogi was suffocated with a bag over his head, Sabah reported, with sounds of shredding, allegedly taken from the recording.
They also state that the tape had caught his alleged dismemberment at the hands of a forensic expert.
There are reports of the existence of audio recordings of Hashogi's death last year.
Turkish officials have publicly confirmed their existence and say they have shared them with international governments, but it is not clear how apparently the newspaper received them.
Almost a year after his death, Hashogi's body has not recovered despite international pressure.
Earlier this year, a UN expert on extrajudicial killings called for an independent and impartial inquiry into his death.
Special Rapporteur Agnes Kalamar described the journalist's death as a "deliberate, deliberate execution" and claimed that "the state of Saudi Arabia is responsible" and should be investigated.
The Saudi government rejected her report and consistently denied those responsible for death to act on official orders.