Sergey Pavlov

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Sergey Pavlov
Vladimir, RSFSR, Soviet Union
🏳️ NationalityRussia
💼 Occupation

Sergey Pavlov (Russian: Сергей Павлов) is a Russian man, wrongly[1] accused of mass murder of 4 people on December 4, 2013. Prior to this, he was imprisoned for a stabbing man to death. Pavlov was arrested two days after the shooting on December 5, 2013, while sleeping at his friend's house.[2]

Early life[edit]

Sergey Sergeevych Pavlov was born in 16 July 1981 in the city of Vladimir, Soviet Union (now Russia). His parents, Sergey Yurievych Palov and Valentina Borisovna Pavlova, were laborers. Pavlov had a sister, Natalia (born in 1985). was drafted in army and served in Railway Troops.

Pavlov was an alcoholic who drank heavily. In a drunken fight, Pavlov stabbed two convicts with a knife - one of the men died and the other was badly injured. For this crime, he could have been sentenced for life imprisonment, but he was only sentenced to eight years imprisonment in 2006 and was released after five years. Pavlov was later convicted for two minor crimes but was released.[3] For a few years he worked as a foreman, where his colleagues described him as an angry, conflicted man who did not have any friends.


On December 4, 2013, 4 workers were found dead in their cabin near the Los (Moos) station, near Moscow. All of them were shot dead by a handgun. Police investigators accused the brigadier, Pavlov, of committing the crime.

Arrest and trial[edit]

During the investigation, the police forced Pavlov to confess his guilt by beating him and other torture.[4] After Pavlov's wrong self confessions in this crime, a criminal gang, known as "GTA Band" was arrested. The gang members confessed to 17 murders, including the mass murder on December 4, 2013; the gun that was used in those massacres was also found among the captured gang's arsenal.[5]

Pavlov was cleared of wrongdoing, but did not receive any compensations. He was later accused of rape and sentenced to 11 years in prison (in both cases, his guilt was very doubtful, due to the fact that the second crime was also investigated by the same policemen, who previously tortured Pavlov to force him to confess his guilt).[6]


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