We now know who bought the Fiji Times but we're none the wiser over one of the more bizzare stories of recent weeks - the missing million dollars.
Fiji police have turned to the international police criminal organisation, Interpol, but there are so many discrepancies, even Hercule Poirot would get twitchy.
Different media, overseas and Fiji based, have revealed contradictory information, with some news agencies saying just a few days ago that $20,000 of the money has been recovered.
Then there are the reports the container the money was in, was worth $200 million, suggesting much, much more than a million dollars was stolen.
It's now also being widely reported the shipment was tampered with on the way to Fiji from the United Kingdom, not in Suva as first thought and orignally reported.
All the "facts" seemingly point to a crime committed offshore, and not on the watch of a local or involving locals in any way, as originally touted.
Is this a smokescreen? And will Interpol buy it?
Certainly, the Fiji Reserve Bank needs to front up after last week encouraging banks to take the newly minted missing $20 that surface.
The bank's decision prompted the Fiji Employers Federation to issue an advisory saying accepting the money would "prevent any payment disruptions that may occur by not giving good value and avoid the risk of undermining the integrity and confidence in currency."
That's either a very strategic central bank move or it knows the money is coming from a "bona fide" source. Why else would it urge banks and businesses to accept the money without fuss?
As we came to see with the recent sale of the Fiji Times after weeks of smokescreens, the truth will eventually out. And so it will, with the missing million or millions.
If the new police commissioner, Brigadier General Ioane Naivalurua (pictured above), can ever find someone to succeed him as Commissioner of Prisons, perhaps he can lead from the front.
He might want to start with regime and military circles, where the truth might be closer to home than realised.
Cages need to be rattled on this one.