A man accused of posting an offensive message on Twitter about tragic teen Nora Quoirin has been charged.
Muhammad Zikri Ibrahim, 29, is accused of committing intentional insult with the alleged post.
He has denied the allegation after appearing in a court in Kuala Lumpur in Malaysia.
Ibrahim could face up to two years in prison if convicted.
Nora tragically died an agonising death in the jungle after surviving for up to a week as search teams desperately tried to find her.
Her body was finally discovered naked by a team of volunteer hikers on Tuesday - ten days after she disappeared from the Dusun Rainforest Resort, where the family, including younger siblings Innes, 12, and Maurice, eight, were spending their first of three booked nights.
Over a hundred police, volunteers, sniffer dogs, helicopters and even shamans had been deployed to track down Nora.
She vanished overnight on Sunday, August 4 from the luxury holiday cottage the family had rented.
What followed was 10 agonising days of desperation, despair and heartbreaking pleas to find the teenager with special needs in the vast, dense jungle.
The search ended in tragedy on Tuesday when the teen's body was discovered, beside a small stream about 1.6 miles from their resort.
Nora's distraught family said they believe the vulnerable teen was snatched out her bed despite a post-mortem saying she died from stress and starvation.
French lawyer Charles Morel, who is acting on behalf of the 15-year-old's parents Sebastien, 47, and Meabh, 45, said that the couple have not ruled out pursuing a criminal probe.
The parents, from Balham, south west London, are reportedly waiting for the results of DNA and toxicology tests before making a decision - but said no avenue has been "excluded".
Speaking to Irish broadcaster RTE, Mr Morel said that the Quoirins "cannot understand how Nora could leave by herself" because of her disabilities.
And he has urged "caution" over post-mortem results which showed Nora died of intestinal trauma.
Mr Morel said: "We don't want the media to interpret the first result of the autopsy, excluding the criminal hypothesis. It's too early to say that.
"The family still finds it difficult to understand that she would have gone into the jungle on her own. They are concerned that she did not leave on her own.
"She was very shy, dependent on her mother and it's not in her temperament to go out in the night after a long trip in a place she doesn't know, in the jungle. They cannot understand how she could leave by herself.
"Even the place where she was found, two kilometres from the resort, it's very strange that she could go there by herself alone, so we cannot exclude the criminal hypothesis."