A Saudi court on Monday sentenced eight unnamed people for between seven and 20 years for killing the journalist in 2018, but critics say the masterminds have escaped punishment.
The Art of the Oil Deal? The president came to believe that the Saudis' oil-price war was targeting the U.S., not just Russia.
Amid an oil price war with Russia and a brutal succession struggle at home, Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman is unsettling nerves in Washington. Will President Donald Trump keep standing by him?
Included among the arrested is Mohammed bin Nayef, the former crown prince of Saudi Arabia.
Four years after the murder of Giulio Regeni, a student in the University of Bologna was detained at an Egyptian airport—only to resurface in custody after being beaten and electrocuted.
The kingdom and its crown prince obviously don't believe the rules about how to behave in to the international community are something they need bother about.
The European Saudi Organisation for Human Rights' 2019 report warned that the Saudi government's suppression of human rights "shows no signs of stopping."
The president publicly backed Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman in the aftermath of the killing despite evidence of his involvement.
WWE will host the first-ever women's wrestling match on Saudi Arabian soil on Thursday, suggesting social change. But the country has been accused of detaining and torturing women's rights activists.
Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman has steadfastly denied ordering the dissident journalist's murder, despite significant evidence linking him directly with the kill team.
A record of the now infamous call between Trump and Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky was reportedly kept on a top secret server intended only for the most sensitive material.
Khashoggi was murdered by a Saudi hit squad in the country's Istanbul consulate in 2018, allegedly under Mohammed bin Salman's direct orders.
Saudi Arabia hosting Anthony Joshua and Andy Ruiz Jr for the "Clash in the Dunes" is just the latest in a long tradition of sportswashing tyranny.
"We need to reevaluate our long-term relationship with Saudi Arabia," Republican Senator John Barasso said.
Reporters Without Borders said they had to meet with Saudi officials to explain just how bad the kingdom's reputation has become.
At least 122 people have been executed by the Saudi government this year as the royal family intensifies a crackdown on dissenters.
Cooper's segment, titled "There's something about a dictator," detailed the president's concerning rapport with the world's most controversial leaders.
Trump again refused to publicly condemn certain leaders for taking hostile actions toward American people or interests and boasted of his personal connections with the men instead.
"What's happening in Saudi Arabia is not normal," the typically close Trump ally and Republican senator said.
"There's a lot of money that historically has flowed from Gulf state individuals to the Trump family fortune," Senator Chris Murphy said, "and that has to be part of the explanation as to why they continue to bend over backwards to try to make the Saudis happy."
"Saudi Arabia is a strategic ally but the crown prince was, in my opinion, involved in the murder of Mr. Khashoggi and he's done a lot of other disruptive things," the Republican senator explained.
"Every day that we go on without getting to the bottom of this matter is a day that we are putting hundreds, if not potentially thousands, of Americans at risk," the progressive Democrat from New York warned.
The names of six U.S. companies planning to supply nuclear equipment to Saudi Arabia have been kept secret.
"This will have negative effects on the Middle East peace process and security and stability in the region," the kingdom said in an official statement.
"For Trump and his team, human rights is just another cudgel they wield opportunistically in service of a vision for the Middle East," Jamal Abdi, president of the National Iranian American Council, told Newsweek.
"Saudi Arabia has engaged in acts that are simply not acceptable," Republican Senator Jim Risch said.
Trump's unwavering support for Saudi Arabia has raised significant bipartisan criticism from lawmakers in Washington.
Kushner had his first meeting with the Saudi prince following the killing of Jamal Khashoggi in Istanbul in October 2018.