Gareth Williams MI6 death: Inquiry is active, say Met
Metropolitan Police say they are still investigating the death of MI6 officer Gareth Williams, a year after his body was found locked in a bag in his bath.
Mr Williams, 31, originally from Holyhead, Anglesey, was discovered at his central London flat a year ago.
Mystery still surrounds the death, and detectives have said that the key lay in his private life.
A police spokesman said the inquiry into the code-breaker's death was "still an active investigation".
The Westminster coroner's office said: "No date has yet been arranged for the inquest into his death."
A spokesman added: "The coroner is still awaiting the completion of the necessary paperwork".Gifted mathematician
Mr Williams, a gifted mathematician who was a pupil at Bodedern secondary school, graduated with a first class degree in maths at just 17.
His parents, Ian and Ellen, live in Valley, Anglesey, while his father works at Wylfa nuclear power station. His grandmother and grandfather lived in Holyhead.
Mr Williams began work at the Government Communications Headquarters in Cheltenham before being seconded to MI6.
His disappearance last August was reported by colleagues who said they had not seen him for some time.
When officers broke into his flat they found Mr Williams' body in a sports bag, as well as his mobile phone and several SIM cards.
The authorities played down any speculation that his death was linked to his line of work at MI6.
A post-mortem examination was unable to provide a cause of death and further tests are to take place.
A couple sought in connection with the death of an MI6 officer may never be traced, police have conceded.
Gareth Williams, 31, from Holyhead on Anglesey, north Wales, was found dead in a padlocked holdall in his central London flat in August.
The death remains suspicious and unexplained with no cause found.
Police have released e-fit images of a couple of Mediterranean appearance seen at his flats before he died, but the coroner has been told they would be unlikely to be traced.
Twelve months on Mr Williams' death remains suspicious and unexplained with no cause found.
After his body was found police revealed Mr Williams had £15,000 of designer women's clothes in his flat. Press speculation centred on him dying during what some newspapers called a "bizarre sex game gone wrong".
But last April Mr Williams' close friend Sian Lloyd-Jones urged police to broaden their inquiry, denying speculation he was gay or a cross-dresser.