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Robert

Robert Boutflour was updated, regularly, by PC Robert Carr (Met. Police)...
« on: January 21, 2011, 08:08:PM »
Robert Boutflour was updated, regularly, by PC Robert Carr (Met. Police)

By the time Robert Boutflour went to see ACC Peter Simpson on 6th September 1985, Boutflour was well informed about what the police had been getting up to, including what took place at the scene on the morning of 7th August 1985. For example, he knew that there had been a problem involving where it was said Sheila's body had been found, and that Sheila need not have died in the bedroom upstairs...

He knew the dark secrets which senior Essex police officers were concealing with regards to the matter, and armed with this information, it turned out to be a piece of cake, to persuade ACC Peter Simpson to commence a fresh investigation...

These dark secrets, which I have referred to previously as factors X, Y and Z, had dire consequences for a large group of senior Essex police officers, and others who were engaged in the cover up, and concealment of what actually took place...

Boutflour may have threatened to expose ACC Simpson and those involved in the cover up, if he did not authorize a fresh investigation designed to prove that Jeremy killed everyone with a view to getting his hands upon his parents estates...

What the general public do not know, is that the Boutflour, and Eaton families, had at that time got major financial problems, which would have deepened had Jeremy inherited after the deaths of his parents...

Documents to prove this to be the case will be published here for general viewing in due course...
« Last Edit: January 21, 2011, 08:41:PM by mike tesko »

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Robert Boutflour makes inquiries about who would inherit, depending upon order of death of the five victims

Robert Boutflour was taking no chances, about who might be in line to inherit from the Bamber parents estate, seeking advice which informed him that the order of deaths would be treated in the same way as if the five victims had all died in a road traffic accident, the first to die being the eldest, and the last to die, being the youngest. Boutflour discovered that if this approach was adopted the father of the twins, Colin Caffell, would be a beneficiary - but also found out that the twins were too young to be beneficiaries of the estate(s) and so, it would pass, to Boutflours wife, Pamela, and perhaps, Anthony Pargeter, and his sister, nephew, and niece, of Ralph Bamber...

If the twin boys were considered to be too young, surely the next in line to be a beneficiary of the parents estate(s) should have been Sheila, and any of her surviving relatives - despite the fact that Sheila was adopted...

To be pondered was why Boutflour was taking such an interest in who might benefit financially because of the deaths?

Was this what motivated him to help frame Jeremy Bamber for these five murders - murders that he did not, and could not have committed?

Documents to prove this to be the case will be published here for general viewing in due course...
« Last Edit: January 21, 2011, 08:40:PM by mike tesko »

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Members of family beneficiaries, turn into detectives to help convict Jeremy Bamber, for these murders

The main Prosecution witnesses, turned out to be members of the family beneficiaries, namely:-

(1) Robert Boutflour
(2) David Boutflour
(3) Anthony Pargeter
(4) Ann Eaton
(5) Peter Eaton

Did either of these prosecution witnesses, 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5,  have an ulterior motive for wanting to turn detective to help get Jeremy Bamber, convicted for these murders?

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Head of second investigation (SC/786/85) upon retirement, takes job at relatives caravan site, as a security advisor in the pay of relatives...

Upon retirement from Essex police, former DCS "Mick" Ainsley, who headed the second part of the investigation into these deaths, under SC/786/85, took a job working for Robert Boutflour, as a security advisor, at Osea road caravan park...

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Police Officers were disciplined for accepting gifts from relatives after Jeremy Bamber was convicted of the murders

A number of key police officers received gifts from the relatives as a token of goodwill after Jeremy Bamber was convicted of the five murders in 1986, and all were duly disciplined for doing so...
« Last Edit: January 21, 2011, 08:38:PM by mike tesko »

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Essex police refuse to investigate claims of theft and fraud committed by Peter Eaton from N & J Bamber Ltd, soon after deaths - as alleged by house keeper...

House keeper at whf, made a complaint that Peter Eaton (husband of Ann Eaton) was stealing goods and purchasing goods for his own use, on the N & J Bamber Ltd, Company accounts...

The investigation was discontinued on the pretense that the executor of the Bamber parents estate knew about it..

Documents to prove this to be the case will be published here for general viewing in due course...
« Last Edit: January 21, 2011, 08:40:PM by mike tesko »

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Robert Boutflour makes inquiries about who would inherit, depending upon order of death of the five victims

Robert Boutflour was taking no chances, about who might be in line to inherit from the Bamber parents estate, seeking advice which informed him that the order of deaths would be treated in the same way as if the five victims had all died in a road traffic accident, the first to die being the eldest, and the last to die, being the youngest. Boutflour discovered that if this approach was adopted the father of the twins, Colin Caffell, would be a beneficiary - but also found out that the twins were too young to be beneficiaries of the estate(s) and so, it would pass, to Boutflours wife, Pamela, and perhaps, Anthony Pargeter, and his sister, nephew, and niece, of Ralph Bamber...

If the twin boys were considered to be too young, surely the next in line to be a beneficiary of the parents estate(s) should have been Sheila, and any of her surviving relatives - despite the fact that Sheila was adopted...

To be pondered was why Boutflour was taking such an interest in who might benefit financially because of the deaths?

Was this what motivated him to help frame Jeremy Bamber for these five murders - murders that he did not, and could not have committed?

Documents to prove this to be the case will be published here for general viewing in due course...

What is the law which says the twins were too young to inherit?  Was there perhaps a clause in the wills of June and Neville Bamber that their beneficiaries had to survive them by 30 days? That's quite common isn't it? If so, that would rule out Sheila as a beneficiary, and would therefore rule out the twins and their father as well.