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The police-escorted ambulance carrying the remains of late Argentine prosecutor Alberto Nisman heads to the AMIA to be prepared for the funeral according to Jewish rituals, in Buenos Aires, on January 28, 2015The prosecutor whose suspicious death set off a crisis for Argentina President Cristina Kirchner no longer trusted even his bodyguards at the violent end of his life, an assistant said Wednesday. A tense Diego Lagomarsino, his voice breaking at times, recounted at a news conference in Buenos Aires how Alberto Nisman had pleaded to be given the .22-caliber revolver that was used to put a bullet through his head. The 51-year-old special prosecutor was found dead at his home January 18, a day before he was to go before a congressional committee to make a bombshell accusation: that Kirchner shielded Iranian officials implicated in the 1994 bombing of a Jewish charities office, known as AMIA. “He told me that he was not going to use the weapon,” Lagomarsino said.

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