Published On: Thu, Aug 4th, 2022

Who killed Julia Ghost?: A series of articles

Because corporate-media evidently couldn’t obtain a picture of 53-year old “Julia James” as a special police constable, or PCSO, when it covered her murder at the alleged hands of  21-year old Callum Wheeler at the end of April, 2021, it was forced to use an image in which the name on her uniform was “Julia Ghost”. This was her maiden name, was the explanation†. James was the name of the man she had married in 2017. In all that time since, apparently, there had never been a photo taken of her in uniform.

When corporate-media carried this image, it might have added a caption – as the MailOnline did in one particular case – for explanation: “Julia James, a serving PCSO for Kent Police for 15 years, starting under her maiden name Ghost”

As the back-story goes, when she joined the police in 2007, she was in a relationship with a fellow called Wayne Davis – aged 62 years at the time of the murder. The two of them split in 2009, having been together for 13 years. The union had engendered a child, Patrick (Davis), who was 23 when James was killed.

Julia James also had a daughter from another relationship prior to the one with Wayne Davis. Bethan Coles, aged 33 at the time of the murder, owes her surname to being married, but according to a corporate-media snippet that the author could find, is the offspring of James, or Ghost as she was, with a man with Christian name “Jeff” – to whom, apparently, there was no approach made to gauge his feelings on the incident. (Wayne Davis talked to the MailOnline and to The Sun to the effect of contributing to the media circus discussed in the FBEL article written at the time, Did Krypteia Asset Bludgeon PCSO Julia James To Death?. He was particularly helpful in these respects to The Sun by telling it that the murder “immediately reminded me of what happened with Lin and Megan Russell in Chillenden, which is just 2.5miles away.”)

There’s a valid discussion to be had, drawing on this back-story, about the extent to which Julia James is a Comrade Ogilvy figure (see here for explanation of the use of the term), however it is not for now.

The immediate point is to cause some thought in the reader regarding the branding of a crime which is driven by media coverage into having a high profile in order to cause trauma in the public, and then to further a political agenda – just as the murder of Julia James clearly was. Ask the question,  if we talk about the murder of Julia Ghost instead of what is a “brand name” for a “crime that shocked the nation”, Julia James, does it disarm the hype? Is asking someone to recall the details of the murder of Julia Ghost rather like asking them to recall the details of the murder of Maria Jane Rawlings, who was also killed at around the same time in 2021? Nobody has heard of Maria Jane Rawlings because her death wasn’t part of a programme to further incentivise a political purpose. Nobody took any notice that Julia James’ name was Ghost, and if one refers to her by that name, there is no reference to the terrorism committed by corporate-media, in collaboration, of course, with its intelligence agency Krypteia comrades. Instead, when we ask, “who killed Julia Ghost”, we engage in a question about the death in a case as real and unremarkable (as sad as that is) as that of Maria Jane Rawlings. There’s lots to talk about regarding the psychological operation that incorporated the death of Julia James, but at the crux of the issue is a reality that can’t include Callum Wheeler because of his being part of that overlying layer of fiction by which actuality is smothered and obscured. So, who killed Julia Ghost?

In a sure sign that Callum Wheeler’s trial was one of the “show” variety, his defence worked on the basis of admitting that Wheeler was responsible for James’ death; the actual murder, argued Wheeler’s barrister, was unintended (or something along those lines). Because Wheeler was represented by a Queen’s Counsel, it cannot be said of this line of defence that it was plain stupidity. It was instead compliance in the face of the intent of the operation as it culminated in the supposed meting out of justice to make all things about the case official.

As it happens, Wheeler could have been defended very simply by arguing that he found the murder weapon after it had been discarded by the real killer. As for a charge that Wheeler’s DNA found on James’ clothing incriminated him as being the murderer, the defence should have made the prosecution need to prove that it could not have been deposited while James was alive.

More fundamentally than all that, however, it’s pretty clear that Callum Wheeler was as mad as a bicycle.

Erratic behaviour that would continue at his trial (with start date of 9th May, 2022), so that he was possibly even sedated to prevent a lunatic display, was on view early on and as he left a preliminary Magistrates Court hearing on May 11th, 2021. In what looked suspiciously like connivance between police and media to create the first image of Wheeler for public consumption since his May 7th arrest, the detainee nevertheless looked far from being full of chagrin or remorse as he stuck his tongue out towards a camera operator conveniently located at the rear of the facility.

As it transpired, Wheeler’s fitness to stand trial due to mental illness was deemed to be inadmissible, while at the same time the prosecution portrayed him as a calculating victimiser of women. Indeed, this went on even though Callum Wheeler had been “transferred from Belmarsh to high-security Broadmoor Hospital for his mental health to be treated” – as Court News UK reported in June 2021.

The reason for the determination to convict Wheeler come hell, high water, or his being too mentally ill, was revealed in the summing up of the presiding glorified shyster (“judge”) who said of the murder that..

It was an attack which in combination with other similar offences reported in the press in the recent past has caused understandable fear and concern among members of the public who may find themselves in a similar vulnerable position to that which Mrs James found herself that day.

The mention of “similar offences” is actually a reference to one: the Sarah Everard psychological operation, of which the Julia James case was a continuation. Moreover, those vulnerable members of the public being talked about, as the scheme for the furtherance of the political agenda would have it, are women in general about their daily business. The fear and concern that they feel, again according to the scheme, is engendered by the portrayal of a nutcase as a normal man who, like all of his ilk, just has it in his nature to be violent. And basically with this summing up the “judge” states that he has dealt with another case of a thesis/antithesis Hegelian dynamic that is crying out for a synthesis: the collective penalisation of men.

The trial of Callum Wheeler was not alone in being found to be political activism flimsily disguised as justice being served, for the police investigation – after it seemed at the time as if it was not feeding the corporate-media frenzy (see the FBEL article linked to at the top of this) – on closer inspection looked like it sat on its hands so as to allow time in which the rabble could be roused.

It now appears that images of Wheeler, which had not been released until the morning of the same day he was arrested, could have been in the possession of police on the day after the murder. This was the image of the man with bag in a field – as captured by a man who then immediately contacted the police (and there is video proof of this) to log his suspicion given that there had been a death in the vicinity the day before.

At the same time – as it has now emerged – two female PCSOs had cause to visit Wheeler’s home address on April 17th (10 days before the murder), where they spoke to him, and in the process automatically produced a video recording of this visit which indicated that he and his problems were possibly known to them.

And yet,  despite all of this, appearances – as we are to asked to behold them – suggest that Kent Police could not put bits of information together so that the man in the field could be understood to be a suspect in a murder that had happened literally around the corner, and that he also could be identified as Callum Wheeler?

It’s not very likely.

Even so, on the very day of Wheeler’s arrest, in the morning, the Chief Constable, Alan Pughsley, was on local BBC radio telling an audience that Kent Police hadn’t identified a suspect, and didn’t know what the murder weapon could be (despite the un-cropped version of “Wheeler in field” [the version not released to the public] showed a likely candidate protruding from a holdall). This was all done in the name of worrying BBC listeners about James’ killer being a serial one.

Of course, another reason for not releasing Wheeler’s image as soon as it became available – as well as it not being needed because, in fact, Kent Police knew very well without further prompting by the public who was going to get the wrap for the caper – is that local residents wouldn’t have recognised him in any case. It appears that Wheeler was relatively new to the locale, and although this appears to be contradicted by supposedly reliable witnesses, in truth it has not been (as will be shown in another article).

This then raises the possibility that Wheeler was brought to reside in the area in which Julia James lived expressly for the purpose of being involved in the operation to kill her. Yes, the casual reader will think this fanciful stuff indeed, but the author is of a mind that bringing in brand new people, with no connection to the well established community so as to keep them out of a loop, in order to participate ahead of an incidence of state crime is surely good practice for successful execution. Of course, it’s impossible to prove, and from a distance looking at any similar case of psychological operation it’s hard to tell how well any alleged perpetrator is attached to the community in which he commits a crime, but we will notice as this series develops that there was a lot of effort in this case to rubbish the idea that Wheeler was a new factor. The very least that can be said of this notion is that it doesn’t contradict the other evidence of a plan to be seen in the police investigation, the conduct of corporate-media, and ultimately the shenanigans of a dismally defended court trial.

While there is really no more to be said about the fear mongering media than has already in these pages (in the abovementioned FBEL article), except that a review has unsurprisingly found direct reference to Sarah Everard in the coverage of Julia James’ murder, the other evidence is stuff for further articles – a series, in fact, as just mentioned. This, hopefully self-evidently, has been an introduction.


† For the record, Julia James’ mother is called Mary Ayres. Corporate-media coverage also reveals she had an uncle called Michael Turnbull. Because it is not her maiden name, Turnbull must be Julia James’ mother’s. Mary Ayres, then, appears to have remarried after being Ghost (or never married a Ghost at all).

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