A conspiracy theory website that claims to report the true account of the death of Coulsdon student Meredith Kercher has surfaced on the internet.

The site, called True Justice for Meredith Kercher, is based in New York and criticises the coverage of the murder by American news channels, especially CBS.

It is aiming to compile the definitive guide to the murder in Perugia on November 1 last year.

The site focuses on a number of Powerpoint presentations compiled by a poster called Kermit.

He is described on the site as “extraordinarily perceptive...with an encyclopaedic knowledge of the case and his writing is sharp and often laugh-out-loud funny”.

Kermit has put together a detailed guide to the events of November 1, which saw the discovery of Meredith’s half-naked body at the Perugia flat she shared with American Amanda Knox.

Knox, 21, and one-time Italian boyfriend Raffaele Sollecito, 24, are both due to face trial for their alleged role in Meredith’s murder.

Ivorian drifter Rudy Guede, 21, has already been sentenced to 30 years in jail for murdering and sexually assaulting Miss Kercher, having opted for a fast track trial.

Detectives believe that Miss Kercher may have been killed after refusing to take part in a violent orgy.

The website rates media coverage of the case on a scale from A to F, and offers its own insights into the events in question.

Among them is a posting from Fast Pete examining the location and history of Miss Kercher’s flat, using old documents and photos of Perugia, to see if there is a link between its architecture and the murder itself.

It concludes: “Perhaps there’s no rational or mathematical explanation to the undeniable factor that came from the cottage’s location and the house’s structure.”

The site also contains a memorial to Meredith, with some of the last pictures taken of the student.

The case has attracted interest worldwide - there have even been local tours of the key sites in the case organised for foreign tourists.

It has also been reported that admission figures for the university where Miss Kercher was studying saw a dramatic rise in the wake of her death.