Financial Times' story on Qatari princess' sex scandal disappears from website after being refuted
An alleged scandal about Qatari princess which Financial Times, a British publication had broken out has been has been termed as fake
An alleged scandal about Qatari princess which Financial Times, a British publication reported has been termed 'fake'. At the time of writing, a variety of news reports have contradicted the Financial Times story — that has subsequently vanished as several Google searches revealed. An extensive search for the report on the Financial Times' website proved equally fruitless.
As per reports that quoted this piece, the British security service with the help of Scotland Yard raided a hotel room in which Sheikha Salwa, Princess of the Qatari Royal family was staying after receiving a lot of complaints. Following the raid, the security service was shocked to find the princess 'engaging in shamful orgy with seven men'. The identity of the princess was revealed when the security service checked her ID.
During the investigation, the princess admitted to being the half-sister of the Qatari King and claimed to have roped in the seven men through a Saudi intermediary.
According to Financial Times, the princess was under the impression that she was not offering any solicitation as per the British law and had no intention of tarnishing the image of her country. Later, the security service pointed out that she had indeed violated British law by engaging in prostitution with men with criminal records.
After the investigation, the British police had apprised the Qatar Embassy of the situation but they did not pay any heed. Further, reports have emerged that the Qatari Embassy in London tried to bribe Financial Times from carrying the story but the publication rejected the offer.
According to Siasat Daily, the photo of Qatari princess that has been doing the rounds is actually a morphed photo of Alia Al Mazrouei, Chief Operating Officer of Dubai based Mazrui Holdings.
Qatar's World Cup squad included 15 players that won the Asian Cup and 70% come from the Aspire Academy, but their 180 minutes were mismatches as they were bundled out of the tournament
From imprisonment to death by stoning: A look at Qatar's LGBTQ laws after man detained for wearing rainbow t-shirt
Grant Wahl said World Cup security denied him entry to the United States' opener against Wales at the Ahmad Bin Ali Stadium in Al Rayyan and asked him to take his shirt off
In Qatar, which is hosting the FIFA World Cup 2022, there are hundreds of migrant workers who are arrested, detained or pending trial for a death sentence. However, the embassies of these citizens remain in the dark as the host nation continues to flout international law