Jayden Parkinson: Could she have been saved from Ben Blakeley?

Ben Blakeley and Jayden Parkinson Blakeley had been violent towards three other girlfriends before Jayden

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The violent and abusive past of Ben Blakeley, who murdered his ex-girlfriend Jayden Parkinson and buried her in his uncle's grave, was revealed during his trial. But could anything have been done to save her?

When 17-year-old Jayden phoned her former boyfriend to tell him about her pregnancy his response was not what she had been hoping for.

He became abusive and accused her of being unfaithful. Yet she left the hostel where she was staying, One Foot Forward in Oxford, the day after that call on 3 December to meet him. She never returned.

Blakeley had a "controlling" and "obsessive" nature and had been reported to police previously for attacking other girlfriends.

In 2008, he had threatened to stab his pregnant former partner Kirsty Penford in the stomach and throw her down some stairs.

Police were also called after she gave birth to their baby because Blakeley had marched into the ward and begun wheeling the cot away with the baby inside.

Jayden Parkinson CCTV image The last sighting of Jayden was of her leaving Didcot Parkway station

Katie Gale, 21, who dated Blakeley from 2009 to 2012, told the trial how she feared for her life during one violent episode at his Didcot home, when he tried to strangle her.

She went to hospital after the alleged attack and reported it to police but did not make a formal complaint because she did not want to "get him into trouble".

Thames Valley Police has refused to comment on how it dealt with these reports, saying its hands are tied by an Independent Police Complaints Commission investigation into how it handled the report of Jayden's disappearance.

But would any of that knowledge have saved Jayden? Her friend Amy Lewis believes not.

"No matter what people could have said to her or done, she would never have listened because she loved him and [would do] anything he wanted," she says.

"Ben Blakeley was nothing but a bully and he was a vile person," Ms Lewis added.

"No-one ever cared to spend time with him. I only ever met him a few times but I never wanted to be in the same room as him because I just knew there was something about him I didn't like."

The national stalking advocacy service Paladin believes a register for domestic violence offenders and stalkers - similar to the sex offenders register - could have protected Jayden.

It is campaigning for reform of domestic violence law which it says does not cover controlling, domineering and demeaning behaviour by partners.

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Grave discovery
Graveyard burial site Jayden Parkinson was found in the grave of her killer's uncle last December

Start Quote

We were as surprised and shocked as any member of the public”

End Quote Det Ch Supt Andrew Murray Thames Valley Police

Police have said they know of no other British criminal case where an existing grave has been used to bury or hide a body.

Det Ch Supt Andrew Murray, from Thames Valley Police, said: "To try and hide that body in a pre-existing grave, well as far as we know, that's unique.

"As detectives we thought we had seen it all and could not be shocked or surprised but let me tell you we were as surprised and shocked as any member of the public was when her body was found in that grave."

The vicar at All Saints' Church in Didcot, the Reverend Karen Beck remembers when she was contacted by police who asked if she had noticed any disturbed graves, but she had not.

"I still cannot get my head round it," she said.

"The fact she was buried in an existing grave was very different from anything that I have certainly heard of before. And it was awful."

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Jayden Parkinson Jayden's disappearance prompted a huge police search

Paladin's founder Laura Richards said that although court cases like this one often mentioned defendants' violent pasts, those histories were often not known by their victims.

"[It] doesn't come out early on to protect Jayden and other victims," she said. "Ben Blakeley was a young guy who had abused so many victims."

Does she think a register could have saved Jayden? "Potentially," she adds.

She said a register would allow serial domestic abuse offenders, like Blakeley, to be monitored in a similar way to the sex offenders register, unlike Claire's Law, which allows women to access information.

Investigation timeline

  • 3 December, 15:31 - Jayden leaves One Foot Forward in Oxford, where she had been living for one week before her disappearance
  • 3 December, 16:27 - The last sighting of Jayden on CCTV at Didcot Railway station
  • 4 December, 00:08 - Jayden is reported missing
  • 4 December Ben Blakeley is arrested in Reading on suspicion of possessing indecent images
  • 12 December - Major crime investigation launched
  • 13 December - Search operation focusing on a crime scene in Upton begins
  • 14 December - Declared murder investigation and Ben Blakeley is arrested
  • 15 December - Ben Blakely is charged with murder
  • 16 December - Blakeley's 17-year-old brother Jake Blakeley is charged
  • 18 December - Jayden's body is found in a Didcot graveyard
  • 17 March - Ben Blakeley pleads guilty to manslaughter and perverting the course of justice and Jake Blakeley pleads not guilty
  • 23 June - The trial begins. Jake Blakeley changes his plea and admits perverting the course of justice but denies a new count of preventing the lawful burial of Jayden

The charity wants an order to be in place so offenders would have to notify police when they change their name, move, travel or form a new relationship, allowing the police to track them.

Jayden had left her mother's home in Didcot to live with relatives in northern England before travelling to Oxford and declaring herself homeless in the autumn of 2013. She was put up at the One Foot Forward hostel by Oxfordshire County Council.

Staff there described how the "timid" teenager had been too frightened to leave her room, having been forbidden by Blakeley to go anywhere else in the hostel, even to shower or use the toilet.

Jayden was forced to use a bottle if she needed the toilet and lived on a diet of junk food, the jury was told.

Despite the violence and intimidation she suffered, Jayden only reported Blakeley to the police after he threatened to post naked pictures of her online once they had split up.

He was arrested in Reading on 4 December on suspicion of possessing indecent images of her but was later released.

Earlier that day One Foot Forward staff had reported Jayden missing after she failed to return.

Her disappearance prompted a huge police search involving more than 100 officers and more than 20 possible crime scenes being identified.

Her body was finally found in the grave of Alan Kennedy, Blakeley's uncle, on 18 December, in Great Western Cemetery at All Saints' Church in Didcot.

Blakeley and Jayden at Oxford train station on 3 December CCTV showed Blakeley and Jayden at Oxford railway station on 3 December
The hostel where Jayden spent the last month of her life The hostel where Jayden spent the last month of her life

The Oxfordshire Safeguarding Children Board (OSCB) and representatives from the Oxford City and South Oxfordshire and Vale Community Safety Partnerships are combining a domestic homicide review and a serious case review into Jayden's death.

Both reviews automatically happen in cases where a child dies or has been seriously harmed in circumstances where abuse or neglect is known or suspected and is required by law.

The findings, which are due in 2015, may go some way to identifying ways to prevent vulnerable girls like Jayden from suffering the same fate.

"To me, Jayden was just a young girl who just wanted to be loved and she didn't have much and always tried to hold on to anyone that gave her attention," says her friend, Ms Lewis.

"She didn't deserve this, no-one does of course. She was a young innocent girl who didn't deserve to be treated the way she did."

Map: Locations around Didcot

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    Good evening 18:00:

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    Tonight's television 17:57: Geraldine Peers Presenter, BBC South Today

    Coming up this evening on South Today from 18:30, we'll have the latest on the controlled explosion carried out on World War Two ammunition found at a house in Bicester.

    Bomb disposal in Bicester
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    Udderly amazing 17:28: BBC Radio Oxford

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    Abingdon School science centre graphic

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    'Unnerving and dramatic' 17:14: Martin Eastaugh Big Tour producer, BBC Radio Oxford

    Jess, who works at a pharmacy six doors down from today's controlled explosions in Bicester, has told me the incident has had an impact on trade.

    "It's a little bit unnerving," she said. "It's affected work, it's been quiet for customers. It's all a bit dramatic."

    A40 closure 17:08:

    The A40 Westbound is closed due to an accident. Two cars were involved between the B4425 and Little Barrington.

    News on the hour 16:59: Clare Woodling Newsreader, BBC Radio Oxford

    A new bus service is to link Oxford's hospitals with the Peartree Park and Ride.

    The 600 route will connect the John Radcliffe and Oxford University Science area with the car park every 30 minutes on weekdays.

    It'll start on 29 September. More headlines at 17:00.

    Accident on M40 16:53: Al Ryan Travel presenter, BBC Radio Oxford

    There are problems on the M40 London-bound. Lane three is closed in both directions following an earlier accident involving a lorry and a van between junction 3 Loudwater and junction 2 Beaconsfield.

    'Our performances were good' 16:45: Ross Heaton Sports reporter, BBC Radio Oxford

    Oxford United expect Danny Hylton and Brian Howard to win their fitness battles to be fit for the League 2 clash at home to Stevenage.

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    'Lots of soldiers' 16:36: Martin Eastaugh Big Tour producer, BBC Radio Oxford

    Natalie Kelly, who lives near the site of the controlled explosion in Bicester, told me about her experience today.

    She said: "My mum had to have a police escort when she left for work this morning. My dad woke me up at 9 o'clock and said that bomb disposal were outside.

    "Loads of police came, then they left, then more police came, then lots of soldiers, and they had the dogs out sniffing round the street.

    "I saw the robot taken off the wagon. Then someone delivered a load of sandbags which they unloaded.

    "It sounded like the explosion came from the back [of the house]."

    Yes, or no thanks? 16:27:

    BBC Oxford's political reporter Helen Catt tweets: In Burford in #Oxfordshire, where they're holding their own (unofficial) Scottish #indyref

    Referendum in Burford
    Eating out? 16:17: Dave Gilyeat BBC News

    If you're planning on eating out or ordering in a takeaway this weekend, Oxford City Council has suggested using the Food Standards Agency's ratings website to find out the hygiene levels of your favourite restaurants.

    I'm happy to say that all my favourite haunts have passed with flying colours.

    Coming up 16:05: Paul Kiernan Producer, BBC Radio Oxford

    On the David Prever show we'll be finding out more on the detonation of a World War Two bomb in Bicester.

    We'll also be hearing from Norman Baker on his visit to the Kingfisher Unit which was set up in the city in the wake of a major child exploitation case.

    And is obesity really the new smoking? The chief executive of the NHS, Simon Stevens, has said that the problem could bankrupt the NHS if more isn't done about it.

    News on the hour 15:57: Clare Woodling Newsreader, BBC Radio Oxford

    Four schoolgirls have been approached by a group of men on their way to school in Oxford.

    The girls, who were aged between 11 and 13, had been walking along Cricket Road in Cowley, when they were approached and then followed by a group of three men in a black van. More on this with me at 16:00.

    Bomb disposal robot 15:41:

    BBC Radio Oxford's Martin Eastaugh tweets: Bomb disposal robot in #Bicester where a controlled explosion was carried out this lunchtime

    Bomb disposal robot in Bicester
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    Sheep at Thame Show

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    Prof Adrian Hill: Director, Jenner Institute

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    News on the hour 14:55: Clare Woodling Newsreader, BBC Radio Oxford

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    Sex attack 'not preventable' 14:44: Ian Parker BBC News, West

    A sex attack by two teenagers on a boy in a cellar could not have been anticipated or prevented, a report has found.

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    Great Tew owner buys beach 14:23: Jonathan Morris BBC News, Plymouth

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    Bantham beach, Devon

    The sale of Bantham in Devon exceeded the asking price of £11m, said agents Strutt and Parker.

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    Heritage crime 14:11: Dave Gilyeat BBC News

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    At the scene: Bicester 14:04: Martin Eastaugh BBC Radio Oxford

    More soldiers, sandbags and an ambulance have arrived at Buckingham Crescent in Bicester. A bomb disposal robot is outside the house.

    Just a few minutes ago we heard a loud bang. It sounded like a firework and I could feel the explosion in my chest.

    Get the latest on BBC Radio Oxford.

    News on the hour 13:56: Clare Woodling Newsreader, BBC Radio Oxford

    Thames Valley Police said the arrest of a 35-year-old man today came as a result of warrants executed in St Albans, Hertfordshire, yesterday to target the theft of heritage artefacts and munitions.

    The man from Bicester was arrested this morning on suspicion of theft and is currently in police custody. More at 14:00.

    Burford referendum 13:45:

    BBC Oxford political reporter Helen Catt tweets: While Scotland goes to the polls, Burford is holding its own unofficial Scottish #indyref today- results on @BBCphilgayle tomorrow morning!

    Filming on track 13:36:

    BBC Oxford TV reporter Adina Campbell tweets: It's all happening in #Didcot today. This is the set of the new Agatha Christie drama being filmed at the station.

    Filming at Didcot Railway Centre
    Lunchtime television 13:23: BBC South Today

    Coming up on South Today this lunchtime:

    • A man is arrested after a World War Two explosive is detonated in Bicester
    • And a new task force is created in Hampshire to crack down on the problem of slavery and human trafficking

    More on BBC One at 13:30.

    To beard, or not to beard? 13:07: via Facebook

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    Peter Warren says: If they brought down the price of razor blades I'm sure there would be more clean shaven men about (also women)

    Darren Grant says: Perhaps people are using electric razors instead of faffing about with the latest 10 blade vibrating wonder stick at £20 a go

    News on the hour 12:58: BBC Radio Oxford

    Explosives and ammunition from World War Two have been detonated in a series of controlled explosions in Bicester this morning.

    BBC Radio Oxford's Martin Eastaugh is there for us this lunchtime.

    We'll have more at 13:00.

    Bomb squad on scene 12:43: Martin Eastaugh Big Tour producer, BBC Radio Oxford

    The house in Buckingham Crescent where a World War Two bomb was discovered this morning is surrounded by five or six police vehicles.

    Buckingham crescent with police in attendance

    Ominously at the far end there is an army ordinance explosive van from the Royal Logistics Corp. A man has been arrested in connection with the incident.

    Coming up 12:27: BBC Radio Oxford

    Kat Orman will be broadcasting live from the Thame Show from 13:00.

    Tune in for quad bike stunts, sheep races, live music, food, and falconry.

    Tractor at Thame Show

    Plus lots of tractors.

    Bicester bomb update 12:11: Emma Harrison BBC News Online

    A man has been arrested after a World War Two explosive was found and had to be detonated by police in Oxfordshire.

    Officers have closed Buckingham Crescent in Bicester and a small area of the street has been evacuated.

    Thames Valley Police confirmed one person had been arrested but no further details have been released.

    Police said they were investigating whether there was a link with the war munitions found during a raid in Hertfordshire on Wednesday.

    News on the hour 11:57: Sue Kinnear Newsreader, BBC Radio Oxford

    A World War Two device has been blown up in a controlled explosion in Bicester this morning, and police have arrested a man.

    We'll have more at 12:00.

    Agatha Christie filming 11:45:

    South Today reporter Stuart Tinworth tweets: Film crews spotted in Didcot this morning are believed to be filming an Agatha Christie movie - not a One Direction pop video.

    Actors there apparently in 1920's costume. Didcot station staff tell us "its a production featuring David Walliams"

    A40 delays 11:35:

    The road surface is in a poor condition with queuing traffic on the A40 in both directions between Witney East and Eynsham roundabout, because of stop-go boards and emergency repairs.

    WW2 bomb detonated 11:23: BREAKING NEWS

    Thames Valley Police confirmed it has arrested a man in Bicester this morning and detonated a World War Two explosive.

    Buckingham Crescent has been closed and part of the street has been evacuated as a precaution.

    Rotten teeth 11:16: Oxford Times

    Oxfordshire County councillors are meeting to discuss children's oral health, with almost one in three Oxfordshire five-year-olds suffering from tooth decay.

    Beard and wonderful 11:04: Malcolm Boyden Mid-morning presenter, BBC Radio Oxford

    Beards are back, apparently. And it's not good news for the shaving industry.

    Sales of razors and shaving foam have been trimmed by just under £5m in the last year, in a sector that's seen big growth in the last few years.

    Here's our TV reporter Brennan Nicholls proudly showing off his face fuzz.

    Brennan Nicholls

    A recent study even found that men's beard fashions may be guided by Darwinian selection. So, have you binned the blade? Let us know.

    News on the hour 10:54: Sue Kinnear Newsreader, BBC Radio Oxford

    Oxford is one of just four cities across the country that will benefit from a scheme steering young people away from crime.

    The charity Access Sport wants to get 1,800 young people in Oxford into sport and it's appointed a club development manager here. More with me at 11:00.

    Bishop's pilgrimage 10:43: Emma Harrison BBC News Online

    The retiring Bishop of Oxford is to lead a pilgrimage through Berkshire, Oxfordshire and Buckinghamshire.

    The Right Reverend John Pritchard will walk the 104 mile (167km) long Thames Pilgrim Way over 10 days, starting at Radcot and finishing in Wraysbury.

    The Bishop of Oxford

    He said it was a chance to "reflect, to think, to walk with others".

    "Loads of people go on retreat and it is not just people of faith, you often find people they just want time out to think," he said.

    On air 10:32: Liz Green Producer, BBC Radio Oxford

    On the Malcolm Boyden show today we'll welcome Professor Christopher Brown, the man who's stepping down as the boss of the Ashmolean Museum.

    In an average day, he can travel from Ancient Egypt to Greece and beyond in under an hour. What a job! So why is he giving it up?

    And we'll also be solving one of the world's greatest nautical mysteries - the 160-year-old case of the missing boat and the cannibal sailors.

    Latest on the roads 10:19: Sara Dumbell Travel presenter, BBC Radio Oxford

    The congestion has been an absolute nightmare for the last two hours.

    The little bit of good news I have for you is that the A44's cleared now from Yarnton, and the queues have eased well.

    And after reports of two lanes being closed on the A4130 at the Milton Interchange for gas main works - without any works happening - the works have been pulled and all closures lifted.

    Looking ahead 10:05: Andrew Humphrey BBC Local Live

    It's time for an early meeting looking at some of the news prospects at BBC Oxford today.

    Ali Dawes, Stuart Tinworth and Will Wilkin

    Pictured are Ali Dawes (radio news editor), Stuart Tinworth (South Today producer) and Will Wilkin (Mid-am producer).

    News on the hour 09:54: Sue Kinnear Newsreader, BBC Radio Oxford

    The Bishop of Oxford is to lead a pilgrimage through Oxfordshire, Berkshire and Buckinghamshire today.

    Hundreds of people are expected to walk the 104 mile (167km) long Thames Pilgrim Way through the heart of the Diocese of Oxford.

    More with me at 10:00.

    As it happened
    • News, sport, travel, weather on Thu 18 Sept
    • More updates from 08:00 on Friday
    • Listen to BBC Radio Oxford
    Austen manuscript displayed 09:28: Sue Paz BBC News, South

    Pages of an unfinished Jane Austen novel, bought for £1m, will go on display at her Hampshire home later.

    The Watsons manuscript

    One of 11 booklets from The Watsons manuscript is going on show as part of an exhibition at Jane Austen's House Museum in Chawton.

    The rare manuscript was bought in 2011 by Oxford's Bodleian Libraries.

    Apart from two chapters of Persuasion, none of the six published Austen novels survives in manuscript form.

    Taser incident update 09:15: Banbury Cake

    A knife-wielding man who police fired a Taser at when he scaled a signal gantry at Banbury Station on Monday was still in a stable condition in hospital yesterday.

    On air 09:05: Phil Gayle Breakfast presenter, BBC Radio Oxford

    The Thame Show opens today, and it's back to its original September date. We'll find out what's in store on today's show.

    And a new charity which helps disadvantaged children get into sport is starting work in Oxford.

    News on the hour 08:58: Charles Nove Presenter, BBC Radio Oxford

    Thousands of people are expected to visit the Thame Show today.

    The event, which celebrates agricultural and rural life in Oxfordshire, has moved back to its traditional September date rather than July.

    More headlines with me at 09:00.

    School's centenary 08:42: Oxford Mail

    A 92-year-old ex-pupil joins in the celebrations at Headington School marking its 100th year.

    'Culture and identity' 08:31: Robyn Cowen Sports reporter, BBC Radio Oxford

    Oxford United's boss Michael Appleton said Tuesday night's win over Accrington gave supporters a glimpse of the team he's trying to assemble, and the club that the new owners are trying to build.

    Michael Appleton

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    Delays on A34 08:18: Sara Dumbell Travel presenter, BBC Radio Oxford

    The Oxford Ring Road Southern Bypass contraflow congestion at Hinskey is continuing to cause delays on the A34. Southbound's queued from Peartree to Hinskey.

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    Warm, perhaps humid 08:08: Dan Downs BBC Spotlight weather presenter

    There's some mist and low cloud at first but that will quickly thin and break, and then it's another dry and bright day with some good spells of sunshine.

    This afternoon there is the risk of some heavy, thundery showers developing.

    There are mainly light easterly winds so those showers could be slow moving when they do occur, but most of us should get by with a dry day and it will feel warm, perhaps humid, with temperatures reaching highs of 24C (75F).

    Good morning 08:00: Dave Gilyeat BBC News

    Welcome to BBC Local Live for Oxfordshire this Thursday morning.

    I'll be bringing you the latest news, sport, travel and weather for the county.

    To get in touch, send us an email or leave a message on Twitter or Facebook.



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