Prayagraj: Murder Never Seen Before. After killing the mother, put the body in a suitcase, reached Prayagraj by train, wanted to immerse the body in the Ganga.
Prayagraj Crime News:(Reliable Media) A surprising Murder case has come to light from Prayagraj, Uttar Pradesh. The police have arrested the mother’s killer son during the search here. The young man wanted to kill his mother and immerse her body in the Ganga. But due to the activeness of the police he could not succeed in his plans. Police said that the accused is a resident of Gopalganj district of Bihar.
Had gone to sister’s in-laws mother’s house after murder
During interrogation, accused Himanshu told that he is originally from Gopalganj district of Bihar and had come to his sister’s in-laws’ house in Hisar, Haryana along with his mother Pratima Devi. The accused told that he had demanded Rs 5,000 from his mother on December 13. On which Pratima Devi (the youth’s mother) refused to give the money. On which there was a dispute between mother and son. The dispute escalated so much that the accused strangled the mother to death.
Wanted to murder and drown the dead body in Sangam
After committing the murder, accused Himanshu packed his mother’s body in a suitcase and reached Hisar railway station. The accused then reached Ghaziabad and then changed train and reached Prayagraj. Police said that the young man was roaming in a suspicious condition with a suitcase near Prayagraj Sangam.
The police stopped the young man and interrogated him. On which he told that he wanted to immerse his mother’s body along with the suitcase in the Sangam of Prayagraj. So that no one can know that he has murdered his mother.
Police sent the body for postmortem
DCP City Deepak Bhukar has informed about the incident that the accused youth has been caught during police patrolling. After getting the investigation done by the forensic team, the police has sent the body for post-mortem. The accused youth is being interrogated further about the incident.
Its name is “Himanshu”. When he did not pay ₹ 5 thousand, he strangled his mother Pratima Devi to death. The dead body was packed in a suitcase and sent to be immersed in the Sangam River (Prayagraj). Murdered in Hisar, Haryana.-Daraganj Police Station SHO
A parallel pattern of brutal murders has emerged across India’s metropolitan cities, shocking the collective conscience of the nation. Psychologists have analyzed the traits, triggers and mental states of ruthless killers that enable them to carry out horrific acts of murder.
These matters are just the beginning. The rise in hair-raising murder cases, where bodies have been disposed of in a disrespectful manner, makes us wonder about the mental state of ruthless killers. What is the surprising similarity in all three cases? The victims were murdered by their closest relatives, namely a boyfriend, a daughter and a boyfriend.
How can one classify a ruthless killer without fear of consequences? Trisha, co-founder of psychotherapy group Farishta, sheds light on some of the terms that come to our mind when we link psychology and crime: psychopath, sociopath and psychopath. Given the context of the crime, it becomes essential to avoid labeling and discuss what psychology tells us about a murderer.
The term psychopath is sometimes confused with “psychopath.” However, they are not the same. Psychopaths are individuals who are experiencing psychosis – a mental illness where they have lost touch with reality and are experiencing hallucinations, paranoia, or other delusional patterns of thoughts and changes in speech and behavior.
If we look at the context of criminal behavior and compare these two terms – unlike psychotic patients, psychopaths have the ability to rationalize thoughts and do not suffer from hallucinations or paranoid experiences. “In reality, what psychopaths are experiencing is “moral insanity” – an inherent inability to feel remorse as well as feel justified in committing a crime,” says Trisha.
Adding to the complexity, psychopathy is a concept that is multidimensional. Trisha implies that the set of behaviors described above are present in individuals to varying degrees. Psychopathy is on a spectrum. Additionally, each culture interprets psychopathy in different ways, making it extremely variable. Therefore, the conclusion is that not all individuals who meet the criteria for psychopathy are violent criminals.
Psychopaths engage in criminal behavior. For this reason, the mental health community has had difficulty standardizing the term. The diagnostic manuals that psychologists follow do not mention psychopathy as a clinical diagnosis.