"Fantasist", known as Nick, emailed the police to describe MP Harvey Proctor as "pure evil".

Carl Beech (pictured above on his wedding day) is brought before Newcastle Crown Court for inventing abuse claims

Known as Nick, "fantasist" emailed a detective to describe former Tory MP Harvey Proctor as "purely evil" after seeing him on TV when he contested being part of a VIP Westminster To be a pedophile ring, as a court heard today.

Carl Beech had accused the politician of being a sadistic abuser and child killer in a high-level ring of abusers that included security chiefs, top army personnel, and former Prime Minister Ted Heath.

The 51-year-old Beech from Gloucester is on trial in Newcastle Crown Court for being accused of making up his allegations of abuse and saw three boys murdered. He denies 12 cases in which the path of justice has been distorted and fraud committed.

In an email to Detective Sergeant Danny Chatfield, his link to the Metropolitan Police, on March 5, 2015, Beech wrote: "I saw Harvey Proctor on the news and he looks much older than he sounded on the radio, but that Cold is still there and I hoped he looked a little scared, but that could have been wishful thinking.

& # 39; In a funny way, it was comforting that his style, etc., is still the same, he just got older.

"But when I saw him standing there in his suit for the first time, I was angry and I really hope there is enough evidence to see him in court.

“If pure evil can take a human form, it is it.

Carl Beech in front of the Newcastle Crown Court in March last year

Harvey Proctor poses for a photo before a press conference in London on March 29, 2016 in London

Carl Beech in front of Newcastle Crown Court last March (left) and Harvey Proctor pose for a photo before a press conference in London on March 29, 2016 in London

"I saw that some of the newspapers included his comments about him not being at parties with generals, and as I said on the phone, I thought this was a strange comment from him since the series was never published."

The court heard from the prosecutor that Mr. Proctor is completely innocent and "angry" about the allegations.

The jury also heard that Beech identified a boy whom he allegedly murdered as a missing teenager, Martin Allen, after being shown black and white photos by BBC journalist Tom Symonds.

The city police informed the Allen family that & # 39; Nick & # 39; Martin had identified, however, they should handle the information with caution as there were inconsistencies with his age and when it disappeared.

Beech's ex-wife Dawn Beech was pictured leaving Newcastle Crown Court today

Beech's ex-wife Dawn Beech was pictured leaving Newcastle Crown Court today

Mr. Chatfield noted that Beech became whiny when he told him that the family had been informed of his claims, and the court heard that the police gave Beech firm advice not to meet the boy's brother, Kevin Allen Fear of interfering with a future process.

In a separate email, Beech also said to Mr. Chatfield, "I have an enormous amount of guilt for the death of my friends – guilt that I have survived."

The lawsuit was informed that Metropolitan Police Operation Midland ended on no arrest for his claims.

The court later heard Beech's approval from the Metropolitan Police to speak to a reporter and ask other victims to report.

The Newcastle Crown Court (pictured above) heard that Beech was appealed for permission to speak to journalists

The Newcastle Crown Court (pictured above) heard that Beech was appealed for permission to speak to journalists

Beech emailed a detective the comments he was about to give to an Exaro News journalist about the ongoing investigation into his allegations of high-ranking offenders in the 1970s and 1980s.

In March 2015, he sent detective sergeant Danny Chatfield the comments and the officer replied, "I liked what you said."

The Newcastle Crown Court heard Mr. Chatfield in the same email reply to Beech telling the location of three police searches that had been carried out in his claims – in Westminster, Leyburn and Farnham – that Exaro, an online agency , had confirmed.

The jury heard the words Beech said to his Metropolitan Police liaison officer that he wanted to give Exaro and asked what he thought.

Beech wanted to say to Exaro: “I would personally like to ask any boy who has been injured by my side to report if you can, if you have not already done so.

"You won't remember" Nick "- it's not my real name – but you will see what was going on and where."

He said he understood when people felt unable to move forward out of fear, but said "now is the time".

He added, “There are some excellent Metropolitan Police detectives working on the information I gave.

"They want to help, they want to listen, they're not afraid to go where the evidence leads them."

He said it was not easy to report, but detectives "listened to me and believed me" offered support and maintained anonymity.

Beech appealed to potential witnesses from the time to report, such as drivers, people who heard strange noises, or anyone who was suspicious of boys who came and went at any time.

He wrote: "Any information, no matter how insignificant you think, could be useful to the police, it could just be the missing link."

Mr. Chatfield first replied later that day and said, “The wording is fine with us, so please continue.

“I really appreciate that you asked for our opinion first and gave us the words.

"I liked what you say and I hope it encourages others to come forward and help so well."

The process continues.

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