Murderers similar to or like Robert Elmer Kleason

American who was convicted and sentenced to death in 1975 for the murder of two Mormon missionaries near Austin, Texas. Wikipedia

  • Belizean man who was convicted of murder and sentenced to death along with two other men under the doctrine of joint enterprise for a murder committed in July 2000. Belize's longest-serving death row inmate. Wikipedia

  • Richard Farley

    American convicted mass murderer. A former employee of ESL Incorporated in Sunnyvale, California, he stalked his co-worker Laura Black for four years beginning in 1984. Wikipedia

  • Ward Weaver III

    American convicted murderer. Serving a life sentence without possibility of parole for sexual assault, rape, attempted murder, and the murders of Ashley Pond and Miranda Gaddis in Oregon City, Oregon. Wikipedia

  • Coy Wayne Wesbrook

    American mass murderer, convicted for the killing of 5 people in Channelview, Texas on November 13, 1997. Apparent fit of jealous rage. Wikipedia

  • Cameron Todd Willingham

    American man who was convicted and executed for the murder of his three young children by arson at the family home in Corsicana, Texas, on December 23, 1991. Used to convict him of arson and murder. Wikipedia

  • Joseph E. Duncan III

    American convicted serial killer and child molester who is on death row in federal prison in conjunction with the 2005 kidnappings and murders of members of the Groene family of Coeur d'Alene, Idaho. Also serving 11 consecutive sentences of life without parole in conjunction with the same crimes as well as the 1997 murder of Anthony Martinez of Beaumont, California. Wikipedia

  • John Allen Muhammad

    American convicted murderer from Baton Rouge, Louisiana. He, along with his partner / accomplice Lee Boyd Malvo (aged 17), a native of Kingston, Jamaica, carried out the D.C. sniper attacks of October 2002, killing 10 people. Wikipedia

  • Ronald DeFeo Jr.

    American mass murderer who was tried and convicted for the 1974 killings of his father, mother, two brothers, and two sisters. The case inspired the book and film versions of The Amityville Horror. Wikipedia

  • Chai Vang

    Naturalized Hmong American from Laos who was convicted of murder, but claimed self defense. Vang, a six-year veteran of the California National Guard, shot eight people while on a hunting trip in northern Wisconsin on November 21, 2004; six were killed and two were wounded. Wikipedia

  • Elroy Chester

    Inmate on Texas death row who was executed at the Huntsville Unit, Huntsville, Texas, two days before his 44th birthday. Convicted in 1998 of fatally shooting Willie Ryman III, a firefighter in Port Arthur, Texas. Wikipedia

  • Nellie May Madison

    American woman who was convicted of murder in 1934 for killing her husband. The first woman to be sentenced to death in the state of California. Wikipedia

  • American convicted felon who was the central figure in Furman v. Georgia , the case in which the United States Supreme Court outlawed most uses of the death penalty in the United States. Born in 1941. Wikipedia

  • American mass murderer, currently on death row in Florence, Arizona. Often compared with that of John List, with the exception that Djerf killed someone else’s family. Wikipedia

  • Adam Leroy Lane

    Convicted murderer and serial killer who was dubbed the "Highway Killer" because his crimes took place near the highway, which he frequently traveled due to his job as a trucker. Lane committed the murders while he made his way through the Northeast during the summer of 2007. Wikipedia

  • Convicted spree killer who was sentenced to death for shooting dead seven black people (and wounding 15 more) in the Strijdom Square Massacre in Pretoria, South Africa on 15 November 1988. He had earlier killed a woman and injured another in a trial run in preparation for the massacre. Wikipedia

  • Grim Sleeper

    American convicted serial killer responsible for at least ten murders and one attempted murder in Los Angeles, California. Franklin earned his nickname when he appeared to have taken a 14-year break from his crimes, from 1988 to 2002. Wikipedia

  • Convicted American mass murderer who was executed in the U.S. state of South Carolina for killing four former co-workers. Known simply as Hastings Wise to the people he worked with. Wikipedia

  • Marcus Wesson

    American criminal convicted of nine counts of first-degree murder and 14 sex crimes, including the rape and molestation of his underage daughters. His victims were his own children, fathered by incestuous relationships with his daughters and nieces, as well as the children by his wife. Wikipedia

  • Gary M. Heidnik

    American murderer who kidnapped, tortured, and raped six women, killing two of them, while holding them prisoner in a pit in his basement in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Sentenced to death and executed by lethal injection in July 1999. Wikipedia

  • American convicted for the murder of his wife, Claire Laurence Peernock, and for the attempted murder of his daughter, Natasha Peernock, on July 22, 1987. Former pyrotechnics engineer and California state employee with the Department of Water Resources who claimed he was framed because he was about to publish a book exposing state corruption. Wikipedia

  • Irish rapist and murderer who was executed in 1954. The 29th and last person to be executed in the Republic of Ireland, as capital punishment was gradually abolished in the decades following Manning's execution. Wikipedia

  • Robert Raymond Cook

    Canadian mass murderer, convicted for the killing of his father Raymond Cook in Stettler, Alberta, in June 1959. Only charged for his father's murder, for which he was convicted and sentenced to death. Wikipedia

  • Convicted murderer, serving four consecutive life terms for the sexual assault and murder of 7-year-old Sherrice Iverson (October 20, 1989 – May 25, 1997) at Primadonna Resort and Casino in Primm, Nevada, on May 25, 1997. The case drew national attention by focusing on the safety of children in casinos and on the revelation that Strohmeyer's friend, David Cash Jr., said he saw the crime in progress but did not stop it. Wikipedia

  • Former Norwegian army officer and security contractor arrested in May 2009 in the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC), and convicted (together with Joshua French) of murdering their driver and espionage for Norway. One day after he died, The Guardian said that his "death overshadowed even the upcoming elections in Norway's media." Wikipedia

  • Wayne Williams

    American murderer serving life imprisonment for the 1981 killing of two adult men in Atlanta, Georgia, and believed by police to be responsible for at least 23 of the 30 Atlanta murders of 1979–1981, or the Atlanta Child Murders. Never tried for the child murders and continues to maintain his innocence. Wikipedia

  • Albert DeSalvo

    Criminal in Boston, Massachusetts who confessed to being the "Boston Strangler", the murderer of 13 women in the Boston area from 1962 to 1964. Widely believed that DeSalvo was imprisoned for a series of the rapes. Wikipedia

  • Paul Jennings Hill

    American minister convicted for the anti-abortion motivated killing of physician John Britton and Britton's bodyguard James Barrett in 1994. Wikipedia

  • American serial killer. His crimes were profiled by journalist Don Moser in his article "The Pied Piper of Tucson", featured in the March 4, 1966 issue of Life magazine and are the basis for "Where Are You Going, Where Have You Been?", a short story by Joyce Carol Oates. Wikipedia

  • Russell Lee Smith

    American spree killer who killed two people and wounded nine others in Dayton, Ohio, United States on May 24, 1975. He also took two women hostage and raped them before committing suicide. Wikipedia

  • Mamoru Takuma

    Japanese janitor who committed mass murder of 8 people and wounded 15 others in the 2001 Osaka school massacre. He had been convicted and imprisoned for rape before the massacre. Wikipedia

Sentences

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