Jeremy Bamber has desperately tried to appeal the White House Farm murders.
His story has grabbed the attention of headlines again after it inspired ITV’s real-life drama version of the chilling events which unfolded at the family Georgian farmhouse, in Essex in August 1985.
Bamber was found guilty of slaughtering his parents Nevill and June, his adopted schizophrenic sister Shelia and her six-year-old twins Nicholas and Daniel in a mass shooting.
He has always maintained Shelia was responsible for the killings before she shot herself in a murder-suicide bloodbath.
His then-girlfriend Julie Mugford confided in police Bamber had plotted to slay his wealthy adopted family for the £436,000 inheritance.
From behind bars for 35 years, the murderer has issued several desperate attempts to overturn his conviction to no avail.
From a £1million reward for evidence to offering police the “ultimate alibi”, Bamber has attempted several lodges to appeal.
His latest crazy spiel proposed there was new evidence which proved someone was still alive while he was talking to police outside the property.
In a new bid to get Bamber off the hook, his lawyers claimed police didn’t enter the farmhouse because they feared someone alive was armed with a gun.
From his cell in Wakefield, Bamber 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.”
In recent months, the mass murderer said a phone log proves he didn’t murder his family in the shooting spree at the farmhouse.
His legal team said the police have a record referring to a call made by Bamber which could potentially free the jailed killer.
Bamber’s lawyer Mark Newby said: “The evidence strongly suggests the chain of events could not have been what the prosecution alleged.”
In 2002, Bamber had offered up a sum of £1million to any one who could provide fresh evidence proving his innocence.
The generous terms were outlined on his personal website www.jeremybamber.com, according to The Daily Mail .
Essex Police said Bamber’s four appeals and reviews of his case have “never found anything to suggest Bamber was wrongly convicted”.