"Now we turn our attention to what happens in $S'$, in which the particle is at rest and the wire is running past (toward the left in the figure) with the speed $v$. The positive charges moving with the wire will make some magnetic field $\ B'$ at the particle. But the particle is now at $rest$, so there is no magnetic force on it! If there is no magnetic force on the particle, it must come from an electric field. It must be that the moving wire has produced an electric field. But it can do that only if it appears $charged$-it must be that a neutral wire with a current appears to be charged when set in motion."
So i got this from Feynman's lectures in physics volume 2 pg 13-7 and 13-8. I find it hard to believe that the particle experiences no magnetic force due to the moving wire although it's stationary. Since this is classical and not quantum electrodynamics if we assume the charged particle to have inertia, then by Newton's second law, the particle will remain at rest until acted upon by an external force, which i assume is the $magnetic$ $wind$ created by the moving wire past the stationary charged particle. Could someone please clarify??