Gay Banker Strangles Wife With Vacuum Cleaner Pipe

Gay Banker Strangles Wife With Vacuum Cleaner Pipe

A bank worker who turned gay has strangled his wife barely few months into their marriage with a metal vacuum pipe in the UK.

Jasvir Ram Ginday throttled Varkha Rani and tried to destroy her remains in an incinerator.

The couple tied the knot in a lavish ceremony in India last March.

Ginday had travelled to India to find a bride and met several women before a match-maker known to both families introduced him to Miss Rani. The bride, who had completed a degree and a master’s degree in science and information technology in India, moved to the UK to live with Ginday in August after being granted a visa. However, a month later, police discovered the unrecognisable remains of the 24-year-old bride in the back garden of the home they shared with other members of Ginday’s family.

Prosecutor Debbie Gould told a jury after killing his wife, Ginday had forced her body into a 22-inch deep metal incinerator in an alley beside their home. Officers also discovered Miss Rani’s wedding ring inside the 22-inch deep incinerator.

He called police that night to report her missing – claiming she had walked out after assaulting him and had only married him for a visa to get into the UK.His ultimate intention was to play the role of victim.

Miss Rani was ‘in all senses a stranger in a strange land’ following her arrival in the UK last August, and appeared to be isolated, friendless and alone.

Over the years the defendant made contact with gay chat lines to discuss his sexuality, he developed a network of gay male friends and he attended gay clubs in the Birmingham area.

The court head Ginday and his wife had been alone in the house at Walsall, West Midlands, on September 12, the day of the murder.

That afternoon, neighbours saw smoke and likened the smell to that which comes from a crematorium. When one concerned resident knocked on Ginday’s door, he claimed he was simply burning rubbish.

Police searched the property that night after Ginday made the missing persons report, but they did not look in the garden. They returned the next night after neighbours reported seeing black smoke for the second day running.

Although Ginday had attempted to destroy his wife’s body, Wolverhampton Crown Court heard that a woman police constable ‘lifted the lid (of the incinerator) and found herself looking down on a human skull which was severely burnt’.

Miss Gould said the skull was not complete and had only a few teeth, while the body was described as being ‘folded up and foetal-like’.

An examination of computer equipment showed that somebody at the property had searched for incinerators online around four weeks before Miss Rani’s death.

Miss Rani’s father, Surjit Singh told the jury he had no idea his son-in-law was gay, and didn’t even know what the term meant. He said through an interpreter that he had been ‘shocked and distressed’ after British police had explained it to him. Of course I wouldn’t have let her marry him if I had known. I have never heard of it before.


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