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Murder victim’s brother says jockey borrowed thousands from his father Evidence given before Magistrate Antonio Micallef Trigona this morning revealed a further motive behind the murder in Zebbiegh, where Christine Sammut was shot and killed on 11 December, 2010. Police this morning charged Kenneth Gafà - who is already accused of the murder of Sammut's, his former girlfriend - of defrauding her father out of €11,800. The charge relates to sums of money loaned to Gafà by Christine's father Lino, who died of cancer last August. Taking the witness stand, James Sammut revealed that his late father had told him to help him recover €11,800 which he loaned to the accused. "Kenneth Gafà was my sister's boyfriend. He used to hang around my father almost day and night from morning till evening, and I was shocked to learn that my father had loaned him €11,000, which he gave him in cash on the pretext of starting a rabbit farm project," Sammut said. "My father was a good man, who looked after Gafà's wellbeing, as he was seeing my sister," he said, adding that his father told him that the next day he gave Gafà the money, he simply "disappeared". According to James Sammut and Police Inspector Maurice Curmi from the Economic Crimes Unit, Gafà, a horse jockey, had left the island when a police report was filed against him only months before Christine Sammut was murdered. The witness explained that four months before his sister was killed, she had gone to the police asking for action to be taken, but later asked to have the report retracted as the accused had reached a repayment agreement. Sammut said that together with his father, he had gone with Gafà to a notary in Dingli to make a private agreement for a repayment programme of €100 in monthly instalments for the loan to be repayed. "But Gafà never paid a cent, and told us that he didn't have a job," Sammut said, adding that from then on he never heard of the accused until his sister was murdered. The loan According to Inspector Maurice Curmi, Kenneth Gafà was given more money by Christine Sammut's father, including sums to make good for his mother's recovery at St James's Clinic, which later turned out to be a lie. Gafà had been given money to pay for licences and to buy a farmhouse, which he never purchased. Another time, Lino Sammut had given €1,000 to Gafà after he allegedly heard him discuss a loan from somebody who was charging 40% interest. That same day, as Gafà was driving Sammut to Boffa Hospital in Floriana for his chemotherapy, he diverted him to an HSBC branch to withdraw the money, according to James Sammut. Indictment At the end of this morning's sitting, Magistrate Tonio Micallef Trigona ruled that there was enough evidence 'Prima Facie' to indict Kenneth Gafà, who will now also face trial for fraud. CCTV footage in murder trial Kenneth Gafà appeared in court over the charges of Christine Sammut's murder. Footage from a CCTV camera in the square near where Sammut was murdered on December 11, 2010,  revealed how Gafà drove his van next to hers and shoot her through his window. The footage contradicts the story given to the police by accused Kenneth Gafà, when interrogated soon after the murder. Moments after his arrest, the once popular horse-jockey had admitted to shooting his former girlfriend in Mgarr, but had never intending to kill her. Gafà had told police that he had shot at Sammut's van after she allegedly tried to run him over, and thought that she was accompanied by a member of her family. Inspector Daniel Zammit said that Gafà told him he feared Sammut's family, who allegedly used to threaten him. He claimed to have been overcome by fear and shot at the van without aiming. But footage collected from the CCTV camera demolished Gafà's story, as it it showed him arriving on site and shooting towards Sammut's van from inside his own van. The murder weapon was never found. Gafà told investigators that he owed money to Sammut's father and brother and they used to threaten him many times so that he would pay up, after the victim had stopped dating him. When asked why he had turned up in Mgarr where the victim was, despite the relationship being over, Gafà said that it was a "coincidence" that he went there, because that day he decided to go around the island in search of wooden pallets to break and use the wood for fire. Inspector Zammit told the Court that all evidence shows that Gafà had intentionally driven to Mgarr to commit the murder, and his version of the victim allegedly trying to run him over does not hold any truth. "He wanted to kill her, because the footage we have from a CCTV camera shows Gafà driving his van next to the victim's and fired two shots from behind the wheel," Inspector Zammit said, adding that it was not true that Gafà got out of his van and Sammut tried to run him over. Bail Kenneth Gafà remains at Corradino Prisons under preventative arrest, as he awaits a ruling over his request to have his bail reduced. lawyers Joseph Giglio, Giannella de Marco, Gianluca Caruana Curran and Stephen Tonna informed the court that although their client has been granted bail during a previous sitting, he remained in jail because the deposit imposed was too high and he could not afford it. They asked the court to review the conditions for Gafà to be granted bail after spending almost 23 months in prison under preventative arrest, which is longer than the 20 months at law which is the maximum a person could be held under preventative custody. Last August, Gafà was granted bail against a deposit if €15,000 and a personal guarantee of €25,000. Lawyers Manwel Mallia and Arthur Azzopardi are appearing 'Parte Civile' for the Sammut family.