British surprise killer linked to disappearance of Latvian waitress at Marbella nightclub dies of Covid-19
- Westley Capper, 44, dies of Covid stroke in hospital in Spain
- The son of a wealthy Essex real estate tycoon, Capper escaped jail for the hit that killed mother of three, Fatima Dorado, while riding a zebra crossing.
- Capper also faced jail time for the alleged abduction of Agnese Clavina in Marbella, but a judge ruled that he simply “dragged” Agnese into his car.
A fugitive British killer who was also linked to the disappearance of a Latvian woman from a Marbella nightclub died from coronavirus…
Westley Capper, 44, the son of an Essex tycoon, died Monday in a hospital in the Costa del Sol from a stroke caused by Covid.
The privately trained Capper was diagnosed with the virus after a trip to the UK, where Delta cases had skyrocketed until recently. It is unknown if he was vaccinated.
Capper often had problems with the law in Spainwho most recently escaped jail, despite admitting to driving his father’s Bentley when his mother of three, Fatima Dorado, was hit by a car while crossing the zebra crossing in May 2016.
Westley Capper, 44, the son of an Essex tycoon, died of a stroke caused by Covid in a hospital in Marbella, Spain.
In 2019, Kapper faced 16 years in prison for allegedly kidnapping Latvian waitress Agnese Klavina (pictured) outside a nightclub, but was released with a suspended sentence.
Last January, a judge sentenced Capper to a suspended death sentence after learning that he had paid compensation to the Dorado family in a deal dubbed “blood money.”
Just seven months earlier, Capper had escaped another lengthy prison sentence for the alleged kidnapping of Latvian waitress Agnese Klavina from the famous Aqwa Mist nightclub in Puerto Banus.
Capper also faced imprisonment over the sudden death of the mother of three, Fatima Dorado, but escaped again with a suspended sentence.
The judges ruled that Agnese was not forcibly put in Capper’s Mercedes S63, and therefore he cannot be guilty of illegal detention, which could lead to his imprisonment for 16 years.
Instead, he was found guilty on a less severe charge of coercion after judges found that he had drunk a 30-year-old teenager.
Agnese’s family has appealed to the Spanish Supreme Court, although Capper’s death means that even if the decision is overturned, he cannot be held criminally responsible for her abduction.
Any civil compensation he has to pay must also be covered by his heirs, court sources said.
He was previously told to pay £ 8,500 to the Angers family, along with an accomplice, Craig Porter, before filing an appeal.
Agnes met Capper and Porter at a party at the Aqwa Mist club, which is popular with Premier League footballers and was the scene of a June 2016 scuffle in which ex-TOWIE star Jake Hall nearly lost a kidney.
Capper insisted on investigating that he dropped Agnese outside the apartment where she was staying for the summer near former England manager Fabio Capello’s home after she changed her mind about returning to his house for a party.
Capper (pictured at the time of his arrest) is believed to have caught Covid after a recent visit to the UK. It is unclear if he was vaccinated.
Porter, a father of four, says he fell asleep in the back seat of a Mercedes before disembarking because he was “drunk and tired.”
The CCTV footage of them leaving Aqwa Mist was shown in court and analyzed by the police, who said it showed Agnese was dragged into Capper’s car.
However, defense lawyers argued that this showed no coercion and the lack of DNA evidence from a car or boat that went out to sea shortly after Agnese’s disappearance made the prosecution’s arguments difficult to prove.
The private prosecutors of the Agnese family demanded that Porter be sentenced to 12 years in prison, Capper – to 16 years in prison, and four years for the third person from whom all charges were dropped.
Fernando Skornik, one of the lawyers representing the Agnese family, admitted right before the start of the trial that she was “at the bottom of the sea.”
Jorge Hose, attorney for Westley Capper, told the court in his closing speech: “The only conclusive evidence is that Agnes Klavina walked out of the nightclub and got into the car driven by my client, with Craig Porter as the passenger. The rest is speculation. and speculation. ”
Latvian-born Agnese, who lived in the UK for several years before moving to Spain to work for the summer, was the girlfriend of former London club owner Michael Millis.