A SICK ghoul is flogging a letter from mass killer Jeremy Bamber for £250 – with a quarter of the money going to Children in Need.
Bamber, 58, is serving a life sentence for wiping out five members of his family – including his six-year-old twin nephews – in the sickening White House Farm murders.
The killer still claims he is innocent of the 1985 murders in the family's remote Essex farmhouse.
But one seller on eBay is cashing in on a letter sent by Bamber from his cell at top security Full Sutton prison near York for £250 with a “buy it now” deal.
The killer – who had a stint in Long Lartin jail in Worcestershire and is now in HMP Wakefield – still has a vocal band of supporters fighting for his release.
The seller tells potential buyers: “Excellent two page, (7×5), three sided letter from Jeremy Bamber, wrongly accused in the White House Farm murders?
“Bamber continues he is still fighting to prove his innocence, and he's waiting for a legal aid certificate so he can get another trial.
“Signed off ‘Jeremy’ with Bamber's signature smiley face. Free registered postage. Thank you and 25% will be going to charity.”
The listing explains that the BBC’s Children in Need is the chosen good cause to receive a slice of any cash.
KILLER' SELF-PITYING LETTER
In the letter, sent to someone called Paul, Bamber said that the a newspaper reporter visited him in jail for to write an article for the Sunday Express.
He whinged: “I hope you didn't read it, it was the most vicious assault on me yet."
Writing about his fight to overturn his conviction, he added: "On that front things are a bit slow just now, we're waiting on a legal aid certificate so we can go back to court."
Bamber recently claimed he has the 'ultimate alibi' to prove members of his family were alive in the house hours after police said they were murdered.
Speaking from his cell at Wakefield Prison, West Yorks, he said: "It is the ultimate alibi that I was in the company of dozens of police officers when it was clear that a person or persons were alive in the house who I am convicted of murdering."
The 59-year-old’s killing spree is currently being dramatised on ITV1 in a six-part series starring Stephen Graham and Mark Addy.
He was jailed after being found guilty of the murders of his parents, his sister and her sons.
The shooting of the family in August 1985 in his parents' farmhouse in came to be known as the White House Farm murders.
The prosecution was able to persuade the jury that, after committing the murders to secure a large inheritance, Bamber had placed the gun in the hands of his 28-year-old sister, who had been diagnosed with schizophrenia, to make the scene appear to be a murder–suicide.
eBay has been contacted for comment.
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