Romania 6

On September 26, 1935, authorities in Jasi, Romania, announced the discovery of twenty-one corpses in various rural locations surrounding their town.  The victims, all male, were reportedly slain by an unemployed youth named Tcaiuc, the crimes committed without rational motive. In custody, Tcaiuc confessed to the murders, insisting he had killed at the behest of his 17-year-old lover.  In Tcaiuc’s version of events, the girl would lure men into the woods around Jasi, whereupon Tcaiuc would attack and slay them from ambush. After each killing the lovers would bury their victims together, in the forest or beneath the floor of isolated houses. Sentenced to die, Tcaiuc continued to blame his companion for the crimes. “She influenced me like a demon,” he told the court, “and I could not help myself.”<SNIP> LINK

Ion Rîmaru (or, in newer spelling, Râmaru; October 12, 1946–October 23, 1971) was a Romanian serial killer. He terrorized Bucharest in 1970-1971. Biography Early life Rîmaru’s parents married in Caracal and had three sons, Ion being their eldest child. His father, Florea, would beat his mother daily; the couple eventually separated and his father moved to Bucharest, taking a job as a night tram driver. After his death years later, Florea was discovered to have been a serial killer. (see below) Ion was born in Corabia. His early life was a troubled one: he repeated the ninth grade, provoked a public scandal in his home town when he was found to be having a sexual relationship with the minor daughter of his teacher, and, at age 18, was convicted of aggravated theft. Nevertheless, during high school, he always received a perfect grade in conduct. University He entered the Faculty of Veterinary Medicine in 1966 with a grade of 5.33 (out of 10). He repeated his second year there. At the time of his arrest, Rîmaru was in the course of repeating his third year. Although he entered a university, one of his professors described him as shy and semi-literate, with a very poor vocabulary and an extremely narrow set of interests. His roommates reported that he behaved strangely, so they avoided him. When he became enraged, he would puncture himself; he was found to have over 20 cuts on his arms and legs. From adolescence, Rîmaru had an uncontrollable libido. For instance, a university classmate reported that one night, at the dormitory, Rîmaru did not sleep at all, but instead prowled outside a room where he knew a girl had come to visit a classmate. Doctors diagnosed him with esophageal spasm, reactive nervous syndrome and mental problems in 1967. Crimes Bucharest was shaken by a series of crimes committed in the latter half of 1970 and the first months of 1971. An unknown individual would use a hammer, a small axe, an iron bar or a knife to attack restaurant waitresses who were alone and returning from work. He struck after midnight during unusual weather conditions such as snowstorms, driving rain, high winds, freezing cold or fog. Many women would not go outside after 9:00 pm except in large groups or with men. Their terror was heightened by the police’s reluctance to release details, leading to wildly exaggerated rumours. <SNIP> LINK

Romulus Vereş (Cluj, January 23, 1929 – Ştei, December 13, 1993) was a notorious serial killer, better known as “the man with the hammer”.During the 1970s, he was charged with five murders and several attempted murders, but never imprisoned on grounds of insanity: he suffered from schizophrenia, blaming the Devil for his actions. Instead, he was institutionalised in the Ştei psychiatric facility in 1976, following a three year long forensic investigation during which four thousand people were questioned.Urban myths brought the number of victims up to two hundred women, though the actual number was much smaller. This confusion is probably explained by the lack of attention this case received, despite its magnitude, in the Communist press of the time. LINK
In that filthy lying Jew Sacha Baron Cohen’s film, scene’s purporting to show Borat’s Kazakh hometown were shot in the village of Glod, Romania, while its Roma residents were cast as extras. Those same extras later took (unsuccessful) legal action claiming they were unaware of the film’s subject matter.
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