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He was arrested on suspicion of murder and later charged with murder on March 1.Detective Chief Inspector Tanya Jones, who led the investigation for Surrey and Sussex Major Crime Team, said: "This was a horrific attack by a teenage boy who preyed on his victim with the aim of exploiting him for money."While he was a private and reserved, he was also a warm and humorous man, kind, thoughtful, professional and dedicated to public service.On February 25 police were called to Mr Jeffries' cottage at 6.15pm where he live alone in Coggins Mill Lane, Mayfield, after receving a call from an employer expressing concern for his welfare.Bamford, of South Street, Crowborough, denied murder, claiming he was protecting himself from Mr Jefferies after he had "come on to him" but jurors convicted him after deliberating for three hours.Bamford stood emotionless flanked by two dock officers as the verdict was announced by the jury foreman."I had to ask him again because he was being very tearful and angry. He then went on to his bed and laid there face down very upset and very tearful." Shocked at his claims, Mrs Bamford went online to find anything to support what he was saying - and she found a report of a suspicious death in Mayfield.
He knew his clothes and his phone were upstairs and he would have go back there.
"The level of violence he inflicted on Paul Jefferies was extreme and then he fled the scene in his victim’s car.
"He showed no remorse smirking for a photo just hours later. Although this can never undo what he has done, I hope it will bring some justice for Paul's family, friends and colleagues." Lewes Crown Court heard how Bamford, who had taken valium and smoked cannabis before, had sought to rob Mr Jefferies on February 23 after Bamford had built up drugs debts of around £400, which he was being pressurised to repay.
"The level of violence he inflicted on Paul Jefferies was extreme and then he fled the scene in his victim's car.
He showed no remorse, smirking for a selfie photo just hours later. "Although this can never undo what he has done, I hope it will bring some justice for Paul's family, friends and colleagues." Mr Jefferies' colleague, Adrian Cooper, deputy director of specialist personal tax at HMRC, said: "Paul was a highly valued colleague and friend.
Bamford met Mr Jeffries on mobile gay dating app Grindr and had arranged to meet on three occasions - the last being on February 23 where they had oral sex.