Princess Diana's tragic death took a different twist Monday as photographs of an SAS sniper aiming at cars emerge. The image, was reportedly taken while Princess Diana's vehicle was traveling in an underpass in the French capital, Paris.
Scotland Yard, who have been tasked to look into new evidence regarding Princess Diana's death, are now examining the photograph, sources say. The photo was reportedly taken from a former member of the SAS who claims that the service is responsible for Princess Diana's death.
Sources say that 90 photos were discovered from the computer of a certain Soldier N.
The Metropolitan Police's specialist crime and operations command is leading the investigation and looking into the assassination theory. The media pressed the department to comment on the new development of the case but a representative said it is "inappropriate" to say anything.
Scroll Down for Video Diana: The Witnesses in the Tunnel
The chilling photo that caught the attention of Scotland Yard shows two men who were first believed to be practising their trade in a counterterrorism exercise. The soldiers, sources say, were working on their skills on a high speed target.
The allegations surfaced during the court martial proceedings of Danny Nightingale, a sergeant. Nightingale was found guilty by the court for possessing firearms and ammunition illegally.
The mother-in-law of the man many know as Soldier N outlined in a letter the suggestion that Princess Diana was assassinated. Diana Spencer was no longer the wife of the Prince of Wales at the time. In an interview with the BBC, Princess Diana said, "Well, there were three of us in this marriage, so it was a bit crowded."
In an email communication, Soldier N is said to have noted that an ex-member of the SAS was placed in charge of Diana's assassination in 1997. Soldier N denied that the emails ever existed and said that his former wife is just causing trouble.
Defence sources told the press that the security breach of Soldier N is a huge embarrassment.
Princess Diana died in a fatal accident in a Parisian underpass while being followed by the paparazzi. When asked what they think about the new evidence that surfaced, the Scotland Yard said it is too early to drive to conclusions.
CREDIT: YouTube/Angel Docs
To contact the editor, e-mail: