The first person to write a novel based on a real event was the first to be killed for it

Wired magazine has been covering the killing of an American journalist by a foreign government.

A former BBC employee in Istanbul, the journalist, Mohamed Fahmy, was murdered on February 12, 2018.

He was shot by unidentified assailants who were later arrested.

Fahmy had been on a reporting trip to Turkey when he was killed.

The Turkish government has denied that it is behind the killing.

The British government has also not publicly commented on Fahmy’s killing.

In a separate incident, the former British intelligence agent Jeremy Scahill, was killed on January 30, 2018, in Cairo.

The Egyptian government has not confirmed his death, but the British government is now investigating.

Both events are notable because Fahmy and Scahilla had been working closely together.

The BBC did not comment on the latest killing, which has been widely discussed in the British media and among his supporters.

However, the BBC has previously reported on Fahmys death, as has The Guardian.

According to the Guardian, the British embassy in Cairo sent a team to investigate Fahmys death and to try to identify the gunmen.

On the evening of January 31, the newspaper reported that British intelligence had contacted the Turkish government and offered to pay for Fahmy to return to the UK.

According the report, the Turkish Foreign Ministry called the offer “unacceptable”.

However, Turkish Foreign Minister Mevlut Cavusoglu said that Britain had a right to make its own decisions and that it had no right to interfere in his countrys internal affairs.

On January 31 a number of people were killed in Istanbul during protests that erupted following the murder of Mohamed Fahmys.

In response, the government of Turkey ordered a nationwide curfew in the country.

There are concerns that the curfew may have caused further violence in the streets.

In the wake of the murder, the US government issued a travel warning for Turkey and other countries, which could have led to the extradition of Fahmy.

The Foreign Office has confirmed that it has been in touch with the Turkish authorities.

“We are in contact with the authorities to discuss Mr Fahmy,” the Foreign Office said in a statement.

“It is the position of the UK Government that no extradition is possible under current law.

There is no extradition treaty between Turkey and the United Kingdom.”

In a statement, the Foreign and Commonwealth Office said: “We remain fully committed to working with the Government of Turkey to ensure that the interests of UK citizens are fully protected in Turkey.”

According to a statement from the British Foreign Office, “We have a very strong interest in working with Turkey to protect our citizens, including the rights of journalists.”

Fahmy was the last British journalist to be murdered by a Turkish government-backed coup attempt.

Fahmi was a veteran correspondent who covered the conflict in Syria and Iraq.

He had been a contributor to the BBC’s Middle East section since 2009, reporting from Syria, Iraq, Libya and Yemen.

His death came amid heightened tensions in the region, as the US, Russia and Turkey all pushed for greater sanctions against the Turkish regime.

Fahmies murder has also sparked renewed debate about the UK’s relationship with Turkey.

The UK has repeatedly expressed its concern over the situation in Turkey, particularly following the downing of a Russian airliner by the Turkish military in 2015.

A report by the Independent Commission on Turkey’s Foreign and National Security Affairs in 2016 said that Turkey had been the UKs “most significant security risk” to the security of Europe since 2002, when a British military pilot was killed in Turkey by the same government.

In 2016, a British diplomat, who worked in Ankara for a decade, described the situation there as “terrifying” and said that he was “shocked and outraged” by the death of Fahm.

“The situation is one of profound concern to the Government and I know the Prime Minister is genuinely distressed,” said the diplomat.

“In my opinion, he is in a difficult position.

It is not just that Turkey is a key ally in the UK but also that it would be the most significant ally in Europe in terms of supporting the efforts of the Turkish state to destabilise the region.”

However, Fahm’s murder has come as a shock to many, including British journalists who have spent years covering Turkey’s civil war.

“What happened to Mr Fahmi is an enormous tragedy,” said BBC correspondent Chris Morris.

“He was a brilliant journalist who was an absolute treasure for the British Government.

It’s a deeply worrying development and one that makes me very angry.”

Morris said that the Turkish Government had not made any public statement on Fahmys death, and had not been forthcoming with any details about the investigation into his murder.

“For a journalist to have been murdered in such a way by a government is really, really shocking.

He has been a brilliant reporter, and the UK government has got to be very concerned about what this could mean for their relationship,” he said.

“If the Turkish coup is going to come back