THE girl who admitted stabbing Brianna Ghey to death was caught with a new ‘kill list’ in custody’.

Scarlett Jenkinson was handed a life sentence with a  minimum term of 22 years today, Friday, for murdering the schoolgirl alongside co-accused Eddie Ratcliffe.

Brianna was named on an apparent ‘kill list’ by the Culcheth teenager, along with the names of other children.

However, it was heard during the sentencing hearing at Manchester Crown Court that the 16-year-old drew up a second ‘kill list’ of staff at the secure youth accommodation where she is being held.

Deanna Heer, prosecuting, said: “Another kill list was found at the secure unit which refers to names of people caring for her.”

Indeed, Justice Amanda Yip said in her sentencing remarks that Jenkinson has ‘expressed the desire to kill again’.

Ms Heer said Dr Richard Church, a consultant forensic psychiatrist, had examined Jenkinson and concluded she did not have a mental illness but presents with a severe “conduct dissocial disorder with limited pro-social emotions”.

Ms Heer concluded: “In Scarlett’s case, she knew what she was doing was wrong and she knew it was very wrong.”

During the hearing, it was learnt that Jenkinson has admitted for the first time stabbing Brianna herself.

Ms Heer told the court that the defendat had been seen by a psychiatrist after she was convicted of murder last December and made “admissions”.

Ms Heer said: “She said effectively, she said that at the time of the killing she had in fact administered stab wounds herself.

“She had snatched the knife from Eddie’s hand and stabbed Brianna repeatedly.

“She said Eddie had thrown Brianna to the floor and stabbed her three or four times then he panicked and said he did not want to kill her, so she carried on and stabbed her a number of times.

“When asked how many, she answered, ‘A lot.’ She was satisfied and excited by what she was doing.”

Ms Heer continued: “Her motivation for doing so was anticipating Brianna was going to leave her and wanted to kill her so she would always be with her.”

Jenkinson said she also intended to take a part of Brianna’s body, “as a token, part of her flesh”.

She also admitted an earlier incident when Brianna became ill came about in an attempt by her to poison her victim with pills.

Ms Heer said, in a further account of events to a probation officer, Jenkinson had said she and Ratcliffe deliberately lured Brianna to the park.

Ms Heer continued: “On this occasion she said it was she who first inflicted stab wounds then passed it to Eddie who forced the victim to the floor, stabbing her about three times, at that point she took the knife and delivered the majority of stab wounds.”

Ms Heer, speaking of Jenkinson’s admissions to her psychiatrist, added: “She did enjoy the feeling of stabbing, feeling of power.”

However, it was heard Jenkinson now claims Ratcliffe was responsible for stabbing Brianna, despite telling a psychiatrist and a social worker she had stabbed her, her barrister told the court.

Richard Pratt, defending Jenkinson, said: “It’s unusual but not unique for me to address the court after conviction on behalf of a defendant who has subsequently admitted her guilt.”

He said she had given two different accounts to a psychiatrist and a social worker of what happened. He added: “Our instructions would now be it was Eddie who was responsible for the stabbing.”

He said when he asked the teenager why she had told people she had stabbed Brianna, Jenkinson said because she “felt responsible and she accepted she wanted herself to do the stabbing”.

He added: “She continues to accept, horrifying and gruesome as they are, some of those other features of the case as to her motive and what she intended to do, but for the intervention of dog walkers.”

Mrs Justice Yip said: “There is so much evidence of untruths in the case of Scarlett that it is impossible to believe anything she says.”

She said she had the impression that, having been convicted, Jenkinson wanted to paint herself in as bad a light as possible, which would seem “completely extraordinary” but for the evidence of her “admiration of notorious killers”.

Richard Littler, defending Ratcliffe, cited what Jenkinson had told the psychiatrist about the stabbing.

He said: “It made her feel excited and that excitement made her stab more times. She liked having complete power over someone and enjoyed the power she had over someone weaker like Brianna.

“She was thrilled by thoughts of violence, she was sometimes sexually aroused by it. She had increasing interest in violence, torture, murder, weapons, serial killers, fuelled and re-enforce by documentaries and dark web materials on these subjects.”