Who killed Sheena Bora?  Did Indrani also plan to kill son Mikail? Was Sheena Bora planning to marry Peter Mukherjea's son? Was Sheena pregnant when she was killed? 

For the last three days, these questions have been dominating prime time debate on news channels, front pages of news papers and news sites, and more so, Twitter.

The saturated coverage of the Sheena Bora murder mystery seems to have even left behind the media rush into Aarushi Talwar's bedroom following her shocking murder. 

Every detail about Sheena Bora, the way she smiled, whom she dated and how she used to be in school is now considered newsworthy, to be played out 24/7 on news channels and news websites. 

Firstpost put out an article on how the Indian media did not learn anything from its unrestrained coverage of the Aarushi Talwar murder case, calling the Sheena Bora murder 'the Aarushi story on steroids'. 

"Investigation is one thing. Digging up dirt is another. The breathless media frenzy heating up around the Indrani Mukerjea case gives all indication that in the name of unraveling a mystery what we will see is a gold rush to dig up every salacious detail of the family story – a new shocker every few hours", the author of the Firstpost article said. 

But even as the media is being hounded, mostly on social media, for its insensitive and vulterine coverage of the 'Page 3' case, netizens themselves have not shown restraint while discussing the issue. 

Jokes, cartoons, memes and conspiracy theories kept Twitterati engaged, with each trying to one-up the other with the wittiest take on the story. 

In fact, journalist Shekhar Gupta called a spade for what it is in an article, in which he 'dared' television viewers to not watch news channels that resort to sensational coverage of the murder and instead choose to watch the ones that still stick to the 'old values of journalism'. 

"Waiting for a story to unfold, for you to be sure of facts and fairness, is now passe. But that isn't because journalism has now moved away from old-fashioned values by itself. It is because our audiences, the paying "janata" as Bollywood calls them, are not complaining. Our hypocrisy is not just matched by our audiences' - it is, in fact, a response to it," Gupta wrote pointedly. 

Even as you decide who is in right and who is in wrong over the reactions to the case, here are some Twitter responses to the media coverage of the Sheena Bora murder case, followed by posts by the Twitterati who themselves thought it appropriate to make fun of a woman's death. 

Twitterati lash out at the media, some for the lurid reportage and some for not giving enough attention to other important news. 

Twitterati's 'funny' take on the murder: