Das Polizeivideo zeigt, wie fünf Männer Andrej Romanowitsch Tschikatilo umstellen. Ein kurzer Wortwechsel, ohne Gesten. Handschellen. Er überholte Andrei Tschikatilo alias „der Ripper von Rostow“, dem 53 Morde nachgewiesen wurden, und Alexander Pitschuschkin, der. Andrei Romanowitsch Tschikatilo (russisch Андрей Романович Чикатило, wiss. Transliteration Andrej Romanovič Čikatilo; * Oktober in Jablotschnoje.
Andrej Tschikatilo Artikel als PDF
Andrei Romanowitsch Tschikatilo war ein sowjetischer Serienmörder, dem zwischen 19mindestens 53 Menschen zum Opfer fielen. Er selbst gab an, dass er mindestens 56 Menschen ermordet hätte. Seine Opfer waren sowohl männlich als auch. Andrei Romanowitsch Tschikatilo (russisch Андрей Романович Чикатило, wiss. Transliteration Andrej Romanovič Čikatilo; * Oktober in Jablotschnoje. Andrei Tschikatilo, einer der grausamsten Mörder der russischen Kriminalgeschichte, stirbt durch Genickschuss. Zwei Jahre zuvor war Tschikatilo. Zwölf Jahre lang mordete der russische Serienkiller Andrei Tschikatilo, immer wieder entkam er seinen Häschern. Unschuldige wurden. Wegen 52fachen Mordes wurde Andrej Romanowitsch Chikatilo zum Tode verurteilt. Am wurde er in Moskau standrechtlich erschossen. Die Opfer: Und die Opfer, sie müssen bluten. Um ihr Leben kämpfen. Erst dann empfindet Andrei Romanowitsch Tschikatilo Befriedigung, kann endlich. Die Geschichte des Serienmörders Andrej Tschikatilo | Krivitch, Mikhail, Olgin, Olgert | ISBN: | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand.
Wegen 52fachen Mordes wurde Andrej Romanowitsch Chikatilo zum Tode verurteilt. Am wurde er in Moskau standrechtlich erschossen. Die Opfer: Andrei Tschikatilo, einer der grausamsten Mörder der russischen Kriminalgeschichte, stirbt durch Genickschuss. Zwei Jahre zuvor war Tschikatilo. Und die Opfer, sie müssen bluten. Um ihr Leben kämpfen. Erst dann empfindet Andrei Romanowitsch Tschikatilo Befriedigung, kann endlich.
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Moskvas statlige universitet for jernbanedrift, Statsuniversitetet i Rostov, Marxist-leninistisk universitet — Sovjetunionens kommunistiske parti.
Sovjetunionen , Russland. Dunenkova ble funnet i Aviator's Park, Rostov 8. Igor var Chikatilos yngste offer. Myrdet i Bataisk.
Chuchulina ble funnet Hun og hennes datter ble myrdet i Shakhty. Hun hadde kjent Chikatilo siden Bakulinas lik ble funnet En student, myrdet i Don River.
En omstreifende fra Alma-Ata , Kasakhstan, drept i Tasjkent. En innbygger fra Rostov, myrdet av Tsjikatilo i Aviator's Park. Liket ble funnet En student fra Shakhty.
Gromov forsvant fra et tog i Taganrog. Alekseyeva suffered 39 slash wounds to her body before Chikatilo mutilated and disemboweled her: intentionally inflicting wounds he knew would not be immediately fatal.
By the time he had returned to Rostov on 15 August, he had killed an unidentified young woman and a year-old girl. On 13 September , Chikatilo was observed by two undercover detectives attempting to talk to young women at the Rostov bus station.
The detectives followed him as he wandered through the city, trying to approach women and committing acts of frotteurism in public places.
A search of his belongings revealed a knife with a 20cm 8 US inches blade, several lengths of rope, and a jar of Vaseline.
Chikatilo's dubious background was uncovered, and his physical description matched the description of the man seen walking alongside Dmitry Ptashnikov prior to the boy's murder.
A sample of Chikatilo's blood was taken; the results of which revealed his blood group to be type A,  whereas semen samples found upon a total of six victims murdered by the unknown killer throughout the spring and summer of  had been classified by medical examiners to be type AB.
Chikatilo's name was added to the card index file used by investigators, however, the results of his blood type analysis largely discounted him as being the unknown killer.
Chikatilo was found guilty of theft of property from his previous employer  and sentenced to one year in prison, but was freed on 12 December after serving three months.
On 8 October the head of the Russian Public Prosecutors Office formally linked 23 of Chikatilo's murders into one case and dropped all charges against the mentally handicapped youths who had previously confessed to the murders.
Upon his release from prison in December , Chikatilo found new work at a locomotive factory in Novocherkassk and kept a low profile.
He did not kill again until 1 August  when, on a business trip to Moscow, he encountered an year-old woman, named Natalia Pokhlistova, at a railway platform near Domodedovo Airport.
Pokhlistova was lured into a thicket of woods where she was bound, stabbed 38 times, then strangled to death. On this occasion, however, Chikatilo had travelled to Moscow by train and, accordingly, no documentation existed for investigators to research.
As had been the case with Pokhlistova, the wounds inflicted upon the victim linked her murder to the hunt for the serial killer. In November , a special procurator, Issa Kostoyev , was appointed to supervise the investigation, which had by this stage expanded to include 15 procurators and 29 detectives assigned to work exclusively upon the manhunt.
The following month, the militsiya resumed the patrolling of railway stations around Rostov, and plain clothed female officers were ordered to loiter around bus and train stations.
At the request of Viktor Burakov, police also took the step of consulting a psychiatrist , Dr. Alexandr Bukhanovsky, the first such consultation in a serial killer investigation in the Soviet Union.
All crime scene and medical examiner's reports were made available to Bukhanovsky, upon the understanding he would produce a psychological profile of the unknown murderer for investigators.
Bukhanovsky's page psychological profile described the killer as a reclusive man aged between 45 and 50 years old who had endured a painful and isolated childhood, and who was incapable of flirting or courtship with women.
This individual was of average intelligence, likely to be married and to have fathered children, but also a sadist who suffered from impotence and could achieve sexual arousal only by seeing his victims suffer.
The murders themselves were an analogue to the sexual intercourse this individual was incapable of performing, and his knife became a substitute for a penis which failed to function normally.
Chikatilo followed the investigation carefully, reading newspaper reports about the manhunt for the killer which had begun to appear in the news media,  and keeping his homicidal urges under control.
For almost a year following the August murder of Irina Gulyaeva, no further victims were found in either the Rostov or Moscow Oblasts whose bodies bore the signature mutilations of the unknown murderer.
Investigators did tentatively link the murder of a year-old woman named Lyubov Golovakha—found stabbed to death in the Myasnikovsky District of Rostov on 23 July —to the investigation, although this was solely upon the basis that the killer's semen type matched that of the killer they were seeking, that the victim had been stripped naked prior to her murder, and that she had been stabbed in excess of 20 times.
Because of these discrepancies, many investigators expressed serious doubts as to whether Golovakha's murder had been committed by the killer they were seeking.
On 18 August a victim was found buried in a depression of earth in the grounds of a collective farm in the city of Bataysk.
The wounds inflicted on this victim bore the trademark mutilations of victims linked to the manhunt killed between and The victim was an year-old secretary named Irina Pogoryelova.
Pogoryelova's body bore all the trademark mutilations of the previous victims; her body had been slit open from the neck to the genitalia, with one breast removed and her eyes cut out.
As the murderer had made serious efforts to bury the body,  some investigators theorized that this explained the sudden dearth in the number of victims found.
By the autumn of , investigators in Rostov theorized that the unknown killer may have moved to another part of the Soviet Union and continued killing there.
As the three victims killed in the Rostov Oblast in and had died in August, some investigators gave credence to the possibility the perpetrator may have relocated to another part of the Soviet Union, and may only be returning to the Rostov Oblast in summer.
The Rostov police compiled bulletins to be sent to all forces throughout the Soviet Union, describing the pattern of wounds their unknown killer inflicted upon his victims and requesting feedback from any police force who had discovered murder victims with wounds matching those upon the victims found in the Rostov Oblast.
The response was negative. In Chikatilo killed three times. On each occasion the murder took place while he was on a business trip far away from the Rostov Oblast, and none of these murders were linked to the manhunt in Rostov.
Makarenkov was lured from the station with the promise of sharing a meal with Chikatilo at his dacha ; he was murdered in woodland close to the station, although his body would remain undiscovered until In Chikatilo killed three times, murdering an unidentified woman in Krasny Sulin in April and two boys in May and July.
His first murder victim was lured off a train at Krasny Sulin before Chikatilo bound her hands behind her back and stuffed her mouth with dirt, before severing her nose from her face  and inflicting numerous knife wounds to her neck.
Chikatilo then bludgeoned her to death with a slab of concrete; her body was found on 6 April. Investigators noted that the knife wounds inflicted upon this victim were similar to those inflicted on the victims linked to the manhunt and killed between and , but as the woman had been killed with a slab of concrete and had not been disemboweled, investigators were unsure whether to link this murder to the investigation.
The boy's wounds left no doubt the killer had struck again, and this murder was linked to the manhunt. Muratov's murder was also linked to the investigation, although his body was not found until April Although his remains were largely skeletal, Muratov's autopsy revealed he had been emasculated, and suffered at least 30 knife wounds.
Chikatilo did not kill again until 1 March , when he killed a year-old girl in his daughter's vacant apartment.
He dismembered her body and hid the remains in a sewer. As the victim had been dismembered, police did not link her murder to the investigation.
Between May and August, Chikatilo killed a further four victims, three of whom were killed in Rostov and Shakhty,  although only two of these victims were linked to the killer.
With the resurfacing of victims definitively linked to the manhunt and the fact the majority of these victims' bodies had been discovered close to railway stations, investigators assigned numerous plain clothed officers to discreetly film and photograph passengers on trains throughout the Rostov Oblast.
Several trains were also fitted with hidden cameras with the intention of filming or photographing a victim in the company of his or her murderer.
On 14 January Chikatilo encountered year-old Andrei Kravchenko standing outside a Shakhty theater. Kravchenko was lured from the theater on the pretext of being shown imported Western films Chikatilo claimed to have at his residence; his extensively stabbed, emasculated body was found in a secluded section of woodland the following month.
His eviscerated body was found the following day. On 11 March, the leaders of the investigation, headed by Mikhail Fetisov, held a meeting to discuss progress made in the manhunt.
The intensity of the manhunt in the years up to had receded to a degree between and , when Chikatilo had committed only three murders investigators had conclusively linked to the killer—all killed by However, by March , a further six victims had been linked to the killer.
In addition, following the introduction of greater media freedom as a result of glasnost , the Soviet news media was much less repressed than it had been in the early years of the manhunt and as such, devoted extensive publicity to the case.
Fetisov had also noted laxity in some areas of the investigation and warned that people would be fired if the killer was not caught soon.
Chikatilo had killed three further victims by August On 4 April, he lured a year-old woman, named Lyubov Zuyeva, off a train and killed her in woodland near Donleskhoz station.
Her body was not found until 24 August. The discovery of more victims sparked a massive police operation. Because several victims' bodies had been discovered at railway stations on one rail route through the Rostov Oblast,  Viktor Burakov suggested a plan to saturate all larger stations in the Rostov Oblast with an obvious uniformed police presence which the killer could not fail to notice.
The intention was to discourage the killer from attempting to strike at any of these locations, and to have undercover agents patrol smaller and less busy stations, where the murderer's activities would be more likely to be noticed.
The plan was approved, and both the uniformed and undercover officers were instructed to question any adult man in the company of a young woman or child, and note his name and passport number.
The operation was implemented on 27 October On 30 October, police found the body of a year-old boy, named Vadim Gromov, at Donleskhoz station.
The wounds upon Gromov's body immediately linked his murder to the manhunt: the youth had been strangled, stabbed 27 times and castrated, with the tip of his tongue severed and his left eye stabbed.
The same day Gromov's body was found, Chikatilo lured another year-old boy, Viktor Tishchenko, off a train at Kirpichnaya station, another station under surveillance from undercover police, and killed him in a nearby forest.
On 6 November , Chikatilo killed and mutilated a year-old woman, named Svetlana Korostik, in woodland near Donleskhoz station.
Chikatilo also had a small red smear on his cheek and what appeared to be a severe wound on one of his fingers. The only reason people entered woodland near Donleskhoz station at that time of year was to gather wild mushrooms a popular pastime in Russia , but Chikatilo was not dressed like a typical forest scavenger; he was wearing more formal attire.
Moreover, he had a nylon sports bag, which was unsuitable for carrying mushrooms. On 13 November, Korostik's body was found; she was the 36th known victim linked to the manhunt.
Police summoned the officer in charge of surveillance at Donleskhoz station, and examined the reports of all men stopped and questioned in the previous week.
Police placed Chikatilo under surveillance on 14 November. In several instances, particularly on trains or buses, he was observed approaching lone young women or children, and engaging them in conversation.
If the woman or child broke off the conversation, Chikatilo would wait a few minutes and then seek another conversation partner.
Upon exiting a cafe, Chikatilo was arrested by four plainclothes police officers. Upon his arrest, Chikatilo gave a statement claiming that the police were mistaken, and complained that he had also been arrested in for the same series of murders.
Medical examiners concluded the wound was from a human bite. Chikatilo's penultimate victim, Viktor Tishchenko, was a physically strong youth. At the crime scene, the police had found numerous signs of a ferocious physical struggle between the victim and his murderer.
Although a finger bone was later found to be broken, and his fingernail had been bitten off, Chikatilo had never sought medical treatment for his injuries.
A search of Chikatilo's belongings revealed he had been in possession of a folding knife and two lengths of rope. A sample of Chikatilo's blood was taken,  and he was placed in a cell inside the KGB headquarters in Rostov with a police informer, who was instructed to engage Chikatilo in conversation and elicit any information he could from him.
The interrogation was performed by Issa Kostoyev. The strategy chosen by the police to elicit a confession was to lead Chikatilo to believe that he was a very sick individual in need of medical help.
The intention was to give Chikatilo hope that if he confessed, he would not be prosecuted by reason of insanity. Police knew their case against Chikatilo was largely circumstantial , and under Soviet law, they had 10 days in which they could legally hold a suspect before either charging or releasing him.
On 21 November, the results of Chikatilo's blood test again revealed his blood type to be type A and not type AB. Due to the amount of physical and circumstantial evidence investigators had thus far compiled, which indicated Chikatilo was indeed the murderer they had been pursuing, plus the fact that investigators had deduced the blood type of the murderer they had pursued using semen samples obtained from the clothing and bodies of 14 of the victims as opposed to actual blood samples, investigators obtained a sample of Chikatilo's semen to test his blood type, the results of which confirmed that Chikatilo's semen was type AB, whereas his blood and saliva were type A.
Throughout the questioning, Chikatilo repeatedly denied that he had committed the murders, although he did confess to molesting his pupils during his career as a teacher.
Bukhanovsky in the psychological profile he had written for the investigators. The interrogation tactics used by Kostoyev may also have caused Chikatilo to become defensive; the informer sharing a KGB cell with the suspect reported to police that Chikatilo had informed him that Kostoyev had repeatedly asked him direct questions regarding the mutilations inflicted upon the victims.
On 29 November, at the request of Burakov and Fetisov, Alexandr Bukhanovsky was invited to assist in the questioning of the suspect. Bukhanovsky read extracts from his page psychological profile to Chikatilo.
After conversing into the evening, Bukhanovsky reported to Burakov and Fetisov that Chikatilo was ready to confess.
Armed with the handwritten notes Bukhanovsky had prepared, Issa Kostoyev prepared a formal accusation of murder dated 29 November—the eve of the expiration of the day time period during which Chikatilo could legally be held before being charged.
The following morning, Kostoyev resumed the interrogation. According to the official protocol, Chikatilo confessed to 34 of the 36 murders police had linked to him, although he denied two additional murders committed in the police had initially believed he had committed: one of whom was Lyubov Golovakha,  found stabbed to death on 23 July and whom investigators had had serious doubts about linking to the manhunt; the second was year-old Irina Pogoryelova, found murdered in Bataysk on 18 August and whose mutilations closely matched those inflicted upon other victims linked to the manhunt.
Chikatilo gave a full, detailed description of each murder on the list of charges, all of which were consistent with known facts regarding each killing.
When prompted, he could draw a rough sketch of various crime scenes, indicating the position of the victim's body and various landmarks in the vicinity of the crime scene.
Additional details provided further proof of his guilt: one victim on the list of charges was a year-old student named Anna Lemesheva, whom Chikatilo had killed on 19 July near Shakhty station.
Chikatilo recalled that as he had fought to overpower her, she had stated that a man named " Bars " "Leopard" would retaliate for his attacking her.
In many instances, particularly though not exclusively with his male victims, Chikatilo stated he would bind the victims' hands behind their back with a length of rope before he would proceed to kill them.
He would typically inflict a multitude of knife wounds upon the victim; initially inflicting shallow knife wounds to the chest area  before inflicting deeper stab and slash wounds—usually 30 to 50 in total—before proceeding to eviscerate  the victim as he writhed atop his or her body until he achieved orgasm.
However, he stated, in "later years", he had become convinced this was simply an old wives' tale and he had ceased to gouge out the eyes of his victims.
Chikatilo also informed Kostoyev he had often tasted the blood of his victims,  to which he stated he "felt chills" and "shook all over".
He also confessed to tearing at victims' genitalia, lips, nipples and tongues with his teeth. Nonetheless, Chikatilo did confess to having swallowed the nipples and tongues of some of his victims.
On 30 November, Chikatilo was formally charged with each of the 34 murders he had confessed to, all of which had been committed between June and November Over the following days, Chikatilo confessed to a further 22  killings which had not been connected to the case, either because the murders had been committed outside the Rostov Oblast,  because the bodies had not been found, or, in the case of Yelena Zakotnova, because an innocent man had been convicted and executed for the murder.
Chikatilo recalled that he had killed Volobuyeva in a millet field, and that he had approached the girl as she sat in the waiting rooms at Krasnodar Airport.
Volobuyeva, Chikatilo stated, had informed him she lived in the Siberian city of Novokuznetsk , and was awaiting a connecting flight at the airport to visit relatives.
In December , Chikatilo led police to the body of Aleksey Khobotov,  a boy he had confessed to killing in August and whom he had buried in woodland near a Shakhty cemetery, proving unequivocally that he was the killer.
Three of the 56 victims Chikatilo confessed to killing could not be found or identified, but Chikatilo was charged with killing 53 women and children between and He was held in the same cell in Rostov-on-Don where he had been detained on 20 November, to await trial.
On 20 August ,  after police had completed their interrogation, including re-enactments of all the murders at each crime scene,  Chikatilo was transferred to the Serbsky Institute in Moscow to undergo a day psychiatric evaluation to determine whether he was mentally competent to stand trial.
Chikatilo was analysed by a senior psychiatrist, Andrei Tkachenko. Tkachenko did note Chikatilo suffered from various physiological problems which he attributed to prenatal brain damage,  but concluded on 18 October that, although suffering from borderline personality disorder with sadistic features, he was fit to stand trial.
Andrei Chikatilo was brought to trial in Rostov on 14 April , charged with 53 counts of murder in addition to five charges of sexual assault against minors committed when he had been a teacher.
Chikatilo's trial was the first major media event of liberalized post-Soviet Russia. Shortly after his psychiatric evaluation at the Serbsky Institute, investigators had conducted a press conference in which a full list of Chikatilo's crimes was released to the press, alongside a identikit of the individual charged, but not the full name or a photograph of the accused.
The media first saw Chikatilo on the first day of his trial, as he entered an iron cage specifically constructed in a corner of the courtroom to protect him from attack by the enraged and often hysterical relatives of his victims.
In the opening weeks of Chikatilo's trial, the Russian press regularly published exaggerated and often sensationalistic headlines about the murders, referring to Chikatilo being a "cannibal" or a "maniac" and to his physically resembling a shaven-skulled, demonic individual.
The first two days of the trial were devoted to Judge Akubzhanov reading the long lists of indictments against Chikatilo. Each murder was discussed individually, and on several occasions, relatives present in the courtroom broke down in tears or fainted when details of their relatives' murder were revealed.
Chikatilo complied, although this would prove to be one of the few civil exchanges between the judge and Chikatilo.
Chikatilo was initially questioned in detail about each charge upon the indictment. Responding to specific questions regarding the murders, he often gave dismissive replies to questions, particularly when questioned as to the specific nature of the wounds he had inflicted upon his victims and the ruses he had used to entice his victims to the locations where he had killed them.
He would become indignant only when accused of stealing personal possessions from the victims, or to his retaining organs excised from the victims missing from the crime scenes.
On one occasion, when asked as to his seeming indifference as to the lifestyle and gender of those whom he had killed, Chikatilo replied: "I did not need to look for them.
Every step I took, they were there. In what became a regular though not continuous occurrence throughout the trial, Judge Akubzhanov berated Chikatilo as he questioned him in detail as to the charges; ordering him to "shut your mouth", before adding, "You're not crazy!
These verbal exchanges would occur whether Chikatilo was cooperative or uncooperative throughout proceedings, and the manner in which the judge questioned Chikatilo repeatedly led Chikatilo's defence lawyer, Marat Khabibulin, to protest against the accusatory nature of the court proceedings.
In the instances in which Chikatilo was uncooperative throughout questioning, he would simply shout over the judge, denounce the court as a farce , and launch into rambling, disjointed speeches.
On occasion, Chikatilo would also expose himself to the court, or sing socialist movement anthems throughout proceedings. These antics regularly resulted in his being returned to his cell as court proceedings continued in his absence.
On 21 April, Chikatilo's defence lawyer requested that Dr. Bukhanovsky be allowed to testify as to the contents of the psychological profile he had written, and his subsequent consultations with Chikatilo following his arrest, adding that Bukhanovsky could exert influence over Chikatilo and, by extension, might influence the court proceedings.
The same day, Chikatilo began to refuse to answer any questions from the judge, the prosecutor or his own defence lawyer. Chikatilo withdrew his confessions to six of the killings for which he had been charged on 13 May,  and also claimed he had killed four further victims who were not included upon the indictment.
The same day, his defence lawyer again submitted a request that his client be subjected to a second psychiatric evaluation.
This motion was dismissed by the judge as being groundless. In response, Khabibulin rose from his seat, condemning the composition of the court, and arguing that the judge was unfit to continue presiding over the case.
Chikatilo himself repeated his earlier remarks as to the judge making numerous rash remarks prejudging his guilt. The prosecutor, Nikolai Gerasimenko, vocally supported the defence's claim, stating that the judge had indeed made too many such comments and had committed numerous procedural violations in his lecturing and insulting the defendant.
On 3 July, Bukhanovsky was permitted to testify as to his analysis of Chikatilo, although solely in the capacity as a witness. For three hours, Bukhanovsky testified as to his psychological profile of Chikatilo, and of the conversations he had held with Chikatilo following his arrest, which had culminated in Chikatilo's confession.
Four psychiatric experts from the Serbsky Institute also testified as to the results of a behavioral analysis they had conducted on Chikatilo in May, following the initial adjournment of the trial.
All testified as to his behaviour in the courtroom being strikingly at contrast to his behaviour in his cell, and that they considered his antics to be a calculated attempt to obtain acquittal on the grounds of insanity.
On 9 August, the defence delivered their closing arguments before the judge. Upon beginning his minute closing argument, Marat Khabibulin first stated he had no confidence his voice would be heard above the "general outcry" for retribution against Chikatilo, before questioning the reliability of the forensic evidence presented at the trial, and describing areas of Chikatilo's confessions as being "baseless".
Khabibulin also questioned the judge's objectivity , and harked back to the decision of the court not to allow the defence to present testimony from independent psychiatrists; emphasizing that crimes of this nature could not have been committed by an individual of sane mind.
Khabibulin then formally requested the judge find his client not guilty. The following day, prosecutor Anatoly Zadorozhny delivered his closing argument before the judge.
Harking towards the earlier testimony of psychiatrists at the trial, Zadorozhny argued that Chikatilo fully understood the criminality of his actions, was able to resist his homicidal impulses, and had made numerous conscious efforts to avoid detection.
Moreover, Zadorozhny emphasized that in 19 of the charges, the material evidence of the crimes had been provided by Chikatilo himself.
Zadorozhny then recited each of the charges before formally requesting the death penalty. Following the conclusion of the prosecutor's closing argument, Judge Akubzhanov invited Chikatilo back into the courtroom, before formally asking him whether he would like to make a final statement on his own behalf.
In response, Chikatilo simply sat mute. On 14 October, the court reconvened to hear formal sentencing this sentencing would not finish until the following day.
Judge Akubzhanov began sentencing by announcing Chikatilo guilty of 52 of the 53 murders for which he had been tried.
Chikatilo was also found guilty of five counts of sexual assault committed during the years he worked as a teacher in the s.
In reciting his findings, the judge read the list of murders again, before criticizing both the police and the prosecutor's department for various mistakes in the investigation which had allowed Chikatilo to remain free until Akubzhanov also rejected the numerous claims Kostoyev had made to the media in the months prior to the trial that police had deliberately withheld documents pertaining to Chikatilo from the prosecutor's department as being provably baseless, adding that proof existed he had been in possession of all internal bulletins.
On 15 October, Judge Akubzhanov formally sentenced Chikatilo to death plus 86 years for the 52 murders and five counts of sexual assault for which he had been found guilty.
Chikatilo kicked his bench across his cage when he heard the verdict, and began shouting abuse. Taking into consideration the horrible misdeeds of which he is guilty, this court has no alternative but to impose the only sentence that he deserves.
I therefore sentence him to death. Chikatilo was taken from the courtroom to his cell at Novocherkassk prison to await execution.
He did lodge an appeal against his conviction with the Russian Supreme Court , but this appeal was rejected in the summer of Following the rejection of his appeal to the Russian Supreme Court, Chikatilo filed a final appeal for clemency with President Boris Yeltsin.
This final appeal was rejected on 4 January On 14 February , Chikatilo was taken from his death row cell to a soundproofed room in Novocherkassk prison and executed with a single gunshot behind the right ear.
Judge Leonid Akubzhanov cleared Chikatilo of the murder of year-old Laura Sarkisyan at his trial due to insufficient evidence.
In his confessions to police, Chikatilo had stated he had killed an Armenian girl in the early summer of and that she had been killed in a stretch of woodland located near Kirpichnaya station.
Although Chikatilo had been unable to identify Sarkisyan's picture when presented to him, the timing of Sarkisyan's disappearance and Chikatilo's physical description of the victim, her clothing, and where he had killed her did match scattered, partial skeletal remains and personal effects which, although determined as being those of a female in her early- to mid-teens, could not be precisely identified.
Although he had at one stage denied having committed six of the murders for which he had been brought to trial, Chikatilo never specifically disputed Sarkisyan as being a victim of his.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Soviet serial killer — In this Eastern Slavic name , the patronymic is Romanovich and the family name is Chikatilo.
Novocherkassk , Rostov Oblast , Russia. Sexual sadism Rage. Sexual abuse Sexual assault Aggravated murder.
Biography portal Law portal Russia portal Soviet Union portal. Bukhanovsky by stating: "He already knew me I cried in front of him. I said 'How do you know all this?
All my life, I had never had a friend There was no one close to me. He is the person closest to me, even now. I cried in front of him and told him everything.
I held back nothing. Of who was riding or walking near me. Or at the station. Nonetheless, the Supreme Court found Chikatilo's conviction for the remaining 43 murders sufficient, and upheld his death sentence.
The Canberra Times. Retrieved 22 November New York City: Pantheon Books. Archived from the original on 3 March Retrieved 16 March The New York Times.
Retrieved 24 March Archived from the original on 30 January Retrieved 19 April Comrade Chikatilo. New Straits Times.
Retrieved 25 July Victoria, British Columbia: Feisen Press. Cannibalism: The Last Taboo. New York City: Arrow Books. Naperville, Illinois: Sourcebooks, Inc.
Canberra, Australia: FairFax Media. Retrieved 27 January Encyclopedia of Murder and Violent Crime. The Independent.
London, England: Independent Print Ltd. Archived from the original on 27 August Retrieved 11 August Canberra, Australia. Retrieved 1 April Archived from the original on 19 May Retrieved 12 February The News.
Retrieved 18 July New York City: Meredith Corporation. Archived from the original on 15 September The Guardian.
London, England: Guardian Media Group. Archived from the original on 26 August Canberra, Australia: Fairfax Media.Sodann umtanzte er die Getöteten und zischte: "Ich bin ein roter Partisan. Im Februar wurde er zu 15 Mal lebenslanger Haft verurteilt. Andrei Tschikatilo wurde in Jablutschne, einem kleinen Dorf in der Ukrainischen Sowjetrepublik, geboren. Seine Ratchet And Clank Film Stream Deutsch Fenja ist nicht da. Tschikatilo, zweifacher Familienvater und gelernter Philologe, nahm das Urteil wortlos hin. Die Kette Pretty Little Liars Staffel 6 Bs Indizien legte sich immer enger um ihn. Dem ehemaligen Lehrer wird eine Augenbinde übergezogen, er kniet sich Sommersturm. Zögernd betritt er ein Cafe, spricht Kinder an. Der ohnehin fragile Ukrainer fühlt sich gedemütigt, hat mit starken Selbstzweifeln zu kämpfen.