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A male escort has told police that alleged honeymoon murderer Shrien Dewani paid him for 'kinky sex', according to media reports. Dewani, 30, is accused of hiring a hit man to kill his new bride, Anni Dewani, during their South African honeymoon last month. The Munich-based man claims the pair met in the Midlands area of England and in West London between September and April this year. In a direct appeal to his son-in-law, Anni Dewani's father Vimod Hindocha asked Mr Diwani to go to South Africa and "let the world know what happened".
That's what I ask for. Justice for my daughter, who was so lively and innocent," he told the Daily Mail. Mr Dewani, a British citizen, surrendered to police earlier this month in Bristol, in south-west England. South African taxi driver Zola Tongo, who pleaded guilty to a role in the killing, has agreed in a plea bargain to testify against others allegedly involved in the plot. Mr Dewani has said his year-old Swedish wife was killed when their taxi was attacked during a risky late-night tour of the impoverished Guguletu township in Cape Town on November Once the wife was out of earshot, Mr Tongo said Mr Dewani asked if he could find someone to kill her.
He told authorities the couple were returning to their hotel from dinner and had detoured to visit the township when gunmen forced him and the taxi driver from the vehicle. Mrs Dewani's body was found the next day in another township; she had been shot in the back of the neck. Neither Mr Dewani nor the driver were hurt. Suspicions were raised immediately because the vehicle was not stolen. The family of Mr Dewani, who has hired celebrity publicist Max Clifford to deal with the media onslaught, dismissed the allegations as "totally ludicrous".
Mr Clifford said Mr Dewani maintained his innocence and was struggling to cope with the loss of his wife. Bail conditions included wearing an electronic tag and observing a curfew. Ben Watson, a lawyer representing South Africa, argued that Mr Dewani had a strong motive to abscond, and that he had access to large amounts of money and was an experienced traveller.
Clare Montgomery, representing Mr Dewani, said the accusations came from men with "nothing to lose and everything to gain". She argued it was unlikely, as Tongo claimed, that a murder could be arranged in an hour and a half taxi journey from the airport to a hotel.