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    Kim Jong Nam was carrying the antidote to the toxin that killed him

    According to a toxicology report submitted at his murder trial, Kim Jong Nam was carrying a poison antidote when he was assassinated in February at Malaysia’s Kuala Lumpur airport,

    Twelve bottles containing Atropine, a medication that relieves muscle spasms, clears passages, and can be used to treat poisoning, were found in a backpack that Kim was carrying when he died.
    A toxicology test confirmed that the bottles contained the antidote, a government doctor told the High Court on Wednesday.  According to investigators, Kim Jong Nam, a half-brother of North Korean leader Kim Jong Un, died on February 13, 2017 when he was exposed to VX, a toxic nerve agent that the U.N. classifies as a weapon of mass destruction.
    Two women, Doan Thi Huong from Vietnam and Indonesian Siti Aisyah, are standing trial for Kim Jong Nam’s murder, and face the death penalty if convicted. They have pleaded not guilty, alleging that they were deceived into participating into the assassination as part of what they believed to be a television prank show that involved smearing a harmless liquid on an unsuspecting passerby.

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