10. Jack Kevorkian
Jack Kevorkian is a very controversial subject in today’s world and is known to end the life of his deceased by suicide. He is an advocate of the law and is often quoted as “death is not a crime.” He would have killed 130 or more patients with his help. Kevorkian designed his euthanasia machines, where a patient could die in two ways. The first is “Thanatron,” in which salt, thiopental sodium, and potassium chloride are injected into the patient with an infusion. Also use “Mercitron”, which is related to the gas mask with carbon monoxide. Eventually his actions were investigated and he was arrested for second-degree murder and was imprisoned from 1999 to 2007, but is currently on trial.
9. Walter Freeman
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Walter Freeman is a neurologist who graduated from Yale and from the medical school at the University of Pennsylvania. Although he did not like bad intentions, Freeman ended with more than 3500 lobotomies in the United States, especially Rosemary Kennedy and more. Although lobotomies are rarely used today, Freeman helped refine them and increased his question after he had successfully completed and “healed” the patient. Freeman, however, seemed very enthusiastic; Use an icebreaker from his kitchen to perform a lobotomy, performing more than 20 lobotomies a day without the use of a surgeon and even allowing the media to view one. Lobotomy that eventually resulted in death when the icebreaker fell on the patient’s brain. Believe it or not, Freeman did not seem impressed by the man’s death and continued another operation.
8. Harry Howard Holmes
Harry Howard Holmes was born Herman Mudgett, the first serial killer to be hanged in America. He went to the University of Michigan Medical School in 1884 to become a doctor. During this time he often stole corpses from the school laboratory and frustrated them. Then he admitted that people were not intentionally killed. In this way he collects insurance policies that he selects for each person. After graduating, he moved to Chicago. Here he convinced a local pharmacist to guard the ownership of a hotel. In the hotel where he experimented with bodies, he was always allowed to die of women who decided to become victims. Bodies are generally isolated, broken down in their flesh and converted into skeleton models. He sold the bodies to medical schools.
7. Arnfinn Nesset
Although Arnfinn Nesset is technically not a doctor but a student, he is a Norwegian nurse accused of murdering 22 of his patients. All 22 were killed by a deadly injection of Curacit, a muscle relaxant. Because of the drug’s choice, it was difficult to find Nesset guilty. Curacit is a medicine that is hard to find in the body. The investigation lasted two years and at the end of his five-month trial he was sentenced to murder of all 22 people and sentenced to 21 years in prison, which is Norway’s largest law. He was released in 2004 and is said to have lived in a different place in Norway under a different name.
6. Carl Clauberg
As one of the two German doctors on the list, Carl Clauberg was one of several doctors who conducted experiments in various Nazi concentration camps, including Auschwitz. After completing his master’s degree and studying gynecology, he became a professor of gynecology at the University of Königsberg. After Clauberg became a National Socialist in 1933, he turned to Heinrich Himmler in 1942 and proposed experiments to disseminate women. Himmler accepted and ordered Clauberg to block the number. 10 in the field. Clauberg hopes to find a cheap and easy way to get rid of women. Often use liquid acid that is injected into a woman’s womb. The women who had damaged the ovaries were removed and sent to Berlin for further investigation. Sometimes patients are killed and autopsies are performed. 300 women are being tested. Clauberg was eventually arrested, released and arrested again, but died before his trial.
5. John Bodkin Adams
John Bodkin Adams is a general exercise with a life full of murder and deception. From 1946 to 1956, more than 160 of his patients died quickly. From the dead, 132 left money or other valuables for him at will, which Adams later turned out to be a fake. To kill his patients, Adams often used prescription drugs or pain killers that eventually killed the patient. He was suspected and finally tried after many had noticed that many of his patients died quickly and easily. He was also accused of fraud because he had signed and written a will of a patient without warning. In his case, however, the legal terms proved to be twice as effective when a doctor offered treatment in the hope of relieving pain but also shortening life.
4. Harold Shipman
Harold Shipman is the only British doctor found guilty of killing his patients. Many claim he is the best known serial killer in history. He was convicted of killing 218 people, but the actual number could double because some victims are unknown. In 1974 he became a general practitioner in West Yorkshire and a year later he appeared to have forgotten pethidine for personal use. He was suspended but could continue to work. Over time, many of his patients died, mostly from a diamorphine injection. Many are concerned about the growing forms of combustion that Shipman repeats. He was also accused of forgiving the will of the patient. Despite the charge for life imprisonment, after Shipman was convicted for 15 murders in January 2000, he was detained for four years, but hung himself in his cell on January 13, 2004.
3. Michael Swango
Despite allegations of the three murders, many claim that Michael Swango killed about 30 people, but reported more than 60 years of his career as a doctor in various states and medical institutions. It all started when he entered Southern Illinois University Medical School and was reportedly hungry for dying patients. After graduating, although fired, he was admitted to an internship at Ohio State University. On the floors where she worked, the nurses often saw that these once healthy patients would die without warning. At one point a nurse saw him inject something into a patient who later became ill. After losing his internship, he returned to Inllionis and worked as E.M.T., where he poisoned the paramedics. He was eventually arrested for possession of arsenic and other types of poison. After further deaths and conflicts, Swango was arrested and claimed that three of his patients had been killed. Today Swango serves his life at the ADX in Florence.
2. Shiro Ishii
Shiro Ishii is a Japanese microbiologist and doctor. He was Lieutenant General of Unit 731, a biological warfare unit during the Sino-Japanese War. Although Ishii is known to be ashamed and ashamed, he is stationed above the school and in Toyko’s first military hospital. His superiors were very impressed and obtained a medical degree at the Imperial University of Kyoto. In 1942 Ishii started his experiments in the germ war with bombs, weapons and other techniques. He tested microbes on Chinese prisoners of war and civilians. He used weapons on time. In any case, Ishii has handed over the human experiment and said that thousands of people have been killed because of weapons that reveal anthrax, cholera, thrusts, and so forth. He also conducted other human experiments such as forced abortions, heart attack simulations, strokes, hypothermia and freezing, and even vivisections.
1. Josef Mengele
Josef Mengele, as an officer of the German SS and NS doctors, is probably the best-known name on this list. Mengele, known as the “Angel of Death” or even the “Beautiful Devil”, is the primary physician in determining who, as forced laborers, are the best-kept prisoners and who are weak and vulnerable. must be killed. Mengele not only chose the fate of millions, but was also known for his human experiments. In Auschwitz, Mengele was very interested in more information about inheritance and regularly experimented with identical twins. He is said to have taken 10, fell asleep and then killed them with chloroform and divorced them to compare the bodies. He also experimented with twins sewn into their veins to make Siamese twins. In addition to these experiments, he also conducted eye color change experiments by injecting dye into the iris, binding his arms, trying to change them, and repairing women.