Profile: Shrien Dewani
A honeymoon trip to South Africa which led to the death of Anni Dewani eventually saw her husband accused of plotting her murder.
Shrien Dewani, a businessman from Bristol, was married to Mrs Dewani only weeks before she was shot and killed in a taxi.
The taxi driver, Zola Tongo, said in court he was offered 15,000 rand (£1,400) by Mr Dewani to kill Anni. He was jailed for 18 years.
Now authorities in the country want to question Mr Dewani about the allegation.
After he met his future wife, the businessman returned to Bristol to run the family's healthcare firm.
Mr Dewani, a Hindu, was described by a family friend as a "very intelligent boy" who was "generous and down to earth".
He was educated privately at the exclusive Bristol Grammar School, which is located near the University of Bristol.
The school boasts 500 years of history and comes with a price tag of more than £11,000 per year.'Totally false'
Mr Dewani later attended the University of Manchester where he read economics and qualified as an accountant.
After university he took up a job with Deloittes in London when he met his future wife through mutual friends.
The pair dated for 18 months, in which time Mr Dewani returned to Bristol to run the family firm, PSP Healthcare.
He and Anni got engaged, and then married in an "extravagant" ceremony in India before 200 guests.
And the wedding led to their honeymoon in South Africa just a few weeks later.
During the trip the pair were kidnapped at gunpoint in Gugulethu, a township near Cape Town. Mr Dewani was released unharmed but his wife was shot and killed.
Mr Dewani's brother, Preyen, said accusations that Shrien Dewani was involved in the murder were "totally false".
He blamed "people seeking to divert this matter away from security in South Africa".
The toll of the months since his wife death, though, was beginning to show and, following his arrest in the UK on suspicion of his wife's murder, Mr Dewani began to suffer from acute stress disorder.
He was told to leave the Priory after threatening to punch a member of staff and was transferred to the Cygnet Hospital in Kewstoke.
Later he was detained at Fromeside Clinic in Bristol under the Mental Health Act and remained there while extradition proceedings continued.