barbara kuklinski. Richard Kuklinski (Michael Shannon), ein wortkarger Mann von hochgewachsener Statur und eindrucksvoller Erscheinung, umwirbt auf etwas. Als Richard Kuklinski die Ratte im Dickicht wahrnahm, diente ihre Tötung nur Übungszwecken. Doch dann fand er die Höhle: ein riesiges unterirdisches.
Ryszard Kuklińskie-oide.com - Kaufen Sie The Iceman - Confessions of a Mafia Hitman by Richard Kuklinski günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Richard Leonard Kuklinski, genannt „The Iceman“, war ein US-amerikanischer Schwerverbrecher mit polnischen und irischen Wurzeln. Er war für mehrere italienisch-amerikanische Verbrecherfamilien tätig und behauptete, über Männer ermordet zu. Für Familie und Freunde ist Richard Kuklinski ein liebevoller Vater und erfolgreicher Devisenhändler. Niemand ahnt, womit der wortkarge Mann tatsächlich.
Richard Kuklinski Conclusion VideoRoy DeMeo Documentary 3/22/ · Richard Kuklinski, better known as “The Iceman,” was convicted of murdering six people, but he claimed to have killed hundreds — and the prosecutors didn’t doubt it. The Making Of The Mob’s Most Famous Murderer Arthur Rothstein / Library of Congress Jersey City in Author: All That's Interesting. Richard "Iceman" Kuklinski (April 11, – March 5, ) was a convicted murderer and notorious contract killer. He worked for several Italian-American crime families, and claimed to have murdered over people over a career that lasted thirty years. He was the older brother of the convicted rapist and murderer Joseph Kuklinski. 2/27/ · Richard Kuklinski, also known as ‘The Polack’ and ‘The Iceman’, was a mafia hitman for all six major East Coast crime families throughout the 60s, 70s, and 80s. He carried out hits for the. Richard Leonard Kuklinski, genannt „The Iceman“, war ein US-amerikanischer Schwerverbrecher mit polnischen und irischen Wurzeln. Er war für mehrere italienisch-amerikanische Verbrecherfamilien tätig und behauptete, über Männer ermordet zu. Richard Leonard Kuklinski, genannt „The Iceman“ (* April in Jersey City; † 5. März in Trenton, New Jersey), war ein US-amerikanischer. Dieser Artikel befasst sich mit dem polnischen CIA-Agenten Ryszard Kukliński. Für den US-amerikanischen Schwerverbrecher, siehe Richard Kuklinski. e-oide.com - Kaufen Sie The Iceman - Confessions of a Mafia Hitman by Richard Kuklinski günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert.
He was also one of the most bizarre killers to ever exist. He was not an alchoholic didnt use drugs was a faithful yet abusive husband yet had somewhat of a conscience or at least a code of honor in his own way.
However no matter how evil this man may have been people need to keep in mind that they should not be pasing judgement on his wife and children as if they were in the room while he was executing people and are truly victims of this man they knew only as their violent yet protctive loving father who had been kept totally in the dark about his cruel and vicious second life he was living.
May God bless his destroyed family and all the other families he destroyed by his actions. Best wishes to the children of R.
Kuklinski keep in mind those who pigeon hole them NONE of this horror was in any way their fault or in any way done to their knowledge.
Without thought, everyone takes their trash to the curbside for weekly pick up and disposal, arranged by government. Who gives a shit about a bunch of trash being murdered?
If anything, he did society and its cowards a favour. I never knew he had a son. And abusing his wife was definitely because he was abused by his parents.
Sad story. Blessed his family and family he killed. Not to be rude, but he was an acholic and a severe gambler. Constantly beating up his wife, he would tell his kids that if he ever did kill their mom that he would have to dispose of then too.
Although he never did lay a hand on his children he constantly beat their mother in front of them. By no means was this a good family life or was he a good father.
He also had a son, Dwayne Kuklinksi. Richard was very jealous of him and saw other men as a threat, even his own son. A Killer is Made in the Typical Way Richard Kuklinski was born to Polish and Irish parents on April 11, , in Jersey City, New Jersey.
Richard Meets His Wife Richard met his wife, Barbara Pedrici , in when she was only 18 years old. Married to the Ice Man Barbara enjoyed a financially comfortable life with Kuklinski.
Richard Kuklinski's Daughters Now As much as Kuklinski wanted to shield his daughters and son from his violent world, he was unable to keep his rage in check when it came to his wife.
Conclusion Richard Kuklinski caused pain. When the police found them, the deceased would appear recently killed — and Kuklinski would never be suspected.
At the time, the police thought it was homeless people attacking and killing each other. In , he married his wife, Barbara. The pair had three children together, and to their suburban New Jersey neighbors, they were the ideal all-American family.
They lived an affluent life. The children attended expensive private schools, and the family hosted barbecues in their backyard by the pool and took trips to Disneyland over the holidays.
Kuklinski was an usher every Sunday at Mass. When the police finally caught up with him, Barbara had no idea what her husband had done to break the law.
She did know, however, that he had a temper. Richard Kuklinski had bad days, and when he was out of sorts, he was abusive, beating Barbara badly enough to break her nose on one occasion.
He always left bruises. The first, George Malliband, was killed in after he met with Kuklinski to sell videotapes ; his body was found stuffed into a barrel.
The second, Louis Masgay, also sought a videotape deal. He was last seen in , and his partially decomposed body was discovered some 15 months later.
Gary Smith, who had been a member of a burglary ring run by Kuklinski, was given cyanide and then strangled; his body was found under a bed in a motel in The body of Daniel Deppner, another member of the burglary ring, was found the following year; he had also been poisoned.
The body of Paul Hoffman, who disappeared in after trying to buy prescription drugs from Kuklinski, was never located. In he was found guilty of charges related to the murders of Smith and Deppner.
He later pled guilty to the murders of Malliband and Masgay. From photos in his possession, they were able to identify him.
The cause of death was "undetermined," although pinkish spots on the skin were noted and photographed. Kuklinski became a prime suspect, but he proved to be the devil himself when it came to getting evidence on him.
The man was clever and elusive. These were not Kuklinski's first murders. In fact, he'd been killing since he was fourteen years old, usually for profit but sometimes just to rid himself of a problem.
By the time he took out Smith and Deppner, he'd been a hit man for the Mafia. But it wasn't his sociopathic personality that earned him the nickname "The Iceman.
Hit Man. Richard Kuklinski always had a deal going, and usually several at once. He stole cars and expedited trade in pornography, guns, and drugs.
Anthony Bruno points out in his book, The Iceman , written with Kuklinski's cooperation, that he first killed someone in when he was fourteen years old.
Protecting his territory against a bully, he fatally beat the other boy, although it surprised him to hear the next day that the kid was actually dead.
It also filled him with a sense of power. He now perceived himself as "someone. On a televised documentary on HBO, Kuklinski described his first premeditated kill as an adult: In Jersey City one evening, he'd used a car bomb triggered by gasoline to kill a man.
As he walked away from the exploding car, he felt nothing. That was his way. He detached himself from his victims, an attitude that he claims came from having to detach himself from the abuse his drunken father inflicted on him as a boy.
In fact, he had a brother Joey who'd gone to prison at the age of 25 after raping and killing a twelve-year-old girl and throwing her body from the roof of a building.
He threw her dog to the ground with her, and for that he got life in Trenton State prison. Kuklinski planned on avoiding that fate but he didn't really care who he hurt.
He just had to make sure it couldn't be traced to him. Eventually he got involved in business deals with the Brooklyn-based Roy DeMeo, a one-time butcher's apprentice and the most feared hit man for the Gambino crime family.
While Kuklinski wasn't great about collecting money due, DeMeo saw that "the Pollack" had what it took to kill people.
Kuklinski admitted that he'd do anything for money, so DeMeo took him to a place where they spotted a man out walking his dog. Without a thought, and on command, Kuklinski walked by the man and then turned and shot him.
That brought him deeper into DeMeo's inner circle and he witnessed DeMeo's volatile moods. In fact, DeMeo had a strange assembly-line approach to his killings.
According to a former associate, the target person would walk into the club. He'd be shot by one person, wrapped in a towel by another, and stabbed in the heart by yet a third person.
Then he'd be cleaned up, drained of blood, laid out on a pool liner, and hacked into pieces that were packaged like meat and tossed into a dump.
Kuklinski knew he had to be careful, and once for no apparent reason he was nearly annihilated by the paranoid DeMeo. Yet when DeMeo's renowned temper and mania for killing became disorganized and conspicuous, he fell out of favor with the Gambino family.
A hit was put on him and eventually he was found shot to death in the trunk of his car in January of While by some reports, Nino Gaggi did the hit, Kuklinski smiles at the idea that it might have been done by him.
At any rate, the man responsible for well over one hundred killings was now gone, but not before he'd taught Kuklinski a thing or two. Apparently he killed a number of other people during the s, but the first one that police linked to him was George W.
Malliband, Jr. Early in , he left home with Kuklinski to meet with Roy DeMeo. Malliband owed DeMeo money, and since Kuklinski had vouched for him, it was now on Kuklinski's head.
DeMeo was furious and it would be in character for him to shoot them both dead on the spot. What Malliband did not realize is that Kuklinski's own anger had been simmering since Malliband had come to his home the summer before.
Kuklinski never allowed his business to penetrate his family life, and he'd been furious when Malliband had just walked into his yard during a family gathering, asking for him.
Now that he was in a bind, Malliband reminded Kuklinski that he knew where his family lived. It was a veiled threat and that was the last idea Malliband ever had.
Kuklinski pulled over and shot him five times with a. Then he was faced with a body disposal problem. He decided to put the guy into a gallon steel drum, but Malliband was six-foot-three and weighed pounds—almost matching Kuklinski's own enormous frame.
Kuklinski knew it wouldn't be easy, and it wasn't. He stuffed the corpse into the drum, headfirst, and found that he couldn't quite make the legs fit in.
The answer was to break one. Cutting the tendons behind the knee, he snapped the leg forward. Then he placed the top on the barrel, secured it, and rolled it off a cliff in the Palisades.
It hit some sixty feet below. Kuklinski paid off DeMeo and washed his hands of George Malliband. On February 5, the owner of a Jersey City building at the foot of the cliff noticed the dented drum.
The lid had popped and something was sticking out, so he went closer. When he saw two bloody human legs, he ran to get the police.
They traced the corpse's identity, and soon heard from Malliband's brother that he had been seriously afraid of Kuklinski.
They now had a suspect. It was a year and a half before a similar murder was performed, and much longer before the victim was identified, mostly due to an idea Kuklinski got from a man named Robert Prongay, a.
Mister Softee. Robert Prongay sold ice cream out of his truck to kids in North Bergen, even as he was dreaming up unique new ways to kill someone.
He was an army-trained demolitions expert who was highly versed in the art of destruction. He teamed up with Kuklinski for several deals in the pornography trade, doing hits for Roy DeMeo when needed.
Kuklinski learned a lot from Mister Softee. One thing that Prongay was good at was using various types of drugs and chemicals to take a life, though he preferred cyanide.
He taught Kuklinski how to put cyanide into a spray bottle, which could be used quickly and easily to take someone out. Once the poison got into them through the nose, they were gone.
He even demonstrated the technique, and in less than fifteen seconds Kuklinski watched a man fall down dead in the street.
Somehow Prongay managed to get cyanide quite easily and Kuklinski never learned his source. Prongay also experimented with other things.
He wanted to know, for example, if a body kept frozen could foil the medical examiner's reading for time of death.
If so, then a killer did not have to worry about an alibi. Louis Masgay became the guinea pig. Masgay was to bring a rather large amount of cash to Kuklinski for a shipment of blank videotapes.
He'd already attempted this exchange several times before, and each time Kuklinski had stood him up. Masgay didn't realize that this was part of Kuklinski's MO: get his targets all worked up over some nonexistent deal, increasing both the anticipation and the price each time.
But he never returned. The only sign that something had happened to him was his abandoned van, found on Route 17 in Bergen County.
The secret panel in which he'd kept the cash had been ripped out and the money was gone. From different stories pieced together, it's apparent that Mister Softee helped Kuklinski hide the body.
One witness later claimed to have seen it hanging in a large industrial freezer in a warehouse rented by Kuklinski, but there was some reason to believe that the corpse had lain for at least part of the time in the freezer in Mr.
Softee's ice cream truckthe one out of which he served ice cream. No other freezer was found in the garages of either Kuklinski or Prongay large enough to store a body.
It was two years before Masgay's body was actually found, just over the Jersey border in Rockland County, New York.
He'd been shot and wrapped in plastic garbage bags. Oddly, he had on the same clothing he'd worn the day he vanished, but the medical examiner thought the body looked fresh.
Yet during the autopsy, ice crystals inside the tissues gave away what had happened. Had Kuklinski only waited until the corpse had thoroughly thawed, he'd have gotten away with his attempt to foil the reading of the postmortem interval.
When Masgay was identified through his fingerprints, Kuklinski became a chief suspect. The cops started calling him the Iceman. Yet that didn't stop Kuklinski.
He went on to kill a pharmacist, Paul Hoffman, 51, in the spring of Hoffman had been pestering him endlessly to get a shipment of Tagamet, a prescription ulcer medication, for a cut-rate price.
Kuklinski had nothing for him but led him to believe a shipment was in. Hoffman put the cash together and went eagerly to see Kuklinski at his rented garage in North Bergen, New Jersey.
That was the last his family ever saw of him. Kuklinski eventually admitted to shooting and beating him with a tire iron, and then cementing the pharmacist into another steel drum.
He left the drum outside a motel next to a hot dog stand in Little Ferry, New Jersey. Their marriage resulted in the birth of three children — two daughters, Merrick and Christin, and a son, Dwayne.
As a family man, however, there was a duality to his identity. It is a behavioral split that his wife famously described as Bad Richie and Good Richie.
Good Richie did all the right things, he provided for his family, albeit unknown to the family that the income came from contracted murders.
Good Richie did not possess the sadistic nature of The Iceman Killer who had different killing methods that ranged from knives to lamp wires, fire, asphyxiation, and cyanide.
He also enjoyed feeding his victims to rats. He was also not a womanizer. Richard regularly lavished his family with gifts, ranging from luxury goods like Christian Dior clothes to diamonds and jewellery.
One example of his affectionate side was staying up for multiple nights when their daughter, Merrick, became critically ill shortly after she was born.
Despite all the admirable attributes of Good Richie, Bad Richie made life hell for his family. Appearing at irregular intervals, he left lasting scars on his family members.
He committed acts of domestic violence against his wife, destroyed their family property and much more. His acts of domestic violence were not limited to his wife.
His daughter, Merrick, once noted of a time Richard killed her dog as punishment for coming home late.
As the Iceman Killer, he had a personal rule against killing women and children, but Richard had no trouble hurting his wife and kids.
In his HBO interview, Kuklinski confessed to killing Peter Calabro, an NYPD detective who had been ambushed and shot dead by an unknown gunman on 14 March Calabro was rumored to have mob connections and had been investigated for selling confidential information to the Gambino family.
At the time, his murder was thought by law enforcement to have been a revenge killing either carried out or arranged by his deceased wife's relatives.
The Bergen County prosecutor believed Kuklinski's confession to be a fabrication, but his successor decided to proceed with the case.
This was considered moot, as he was already serving multiple life sentences and ineligible for parole until he was over the age of He lay in a snowbank behind his van until Calabro came by at 2 a.
He stated that he was unaware that Calabro was a police officer at the time, but said he probably would have murdered him anyway had he known.
Kuklinski claimed he had been paid to kill Calabro by Gambino crime family soldier later underboss Sammy "The Bull" Gravano and that Gravano had provided him with the murder weapon.
Gravano, who was then serving a year sentence in Arizona for drug trafficking, was also indicted for the murder and Kuklinski was set to testify against him.
Kuklinski also alleged that he was a Mafia contract killer who worked for all of the Five Families of New York City, as well as the DeCavalcante family of New Jersey.
He said that he was one of the hitmen who assassinated Bonanno family boss Carmine Galante in July ,  and Gambino family boss Paul Castellano in December When he became a Government witness in , Sammy Gravano admitted to planning the murder of Castellano and Bilotti, but said the shooters were all members of John Gotti's crew and were chosen by Gotti; he did not mention Kuklinski.
In his HBO interview, Secrets of a Mafia Hitman , Kuklinski said he knew who killed former Teamsters union president Jimmy Hoffa.
He didn't name the culprit, but said it wasn't him. In his account, Kuklinski was part of a four-man hit team who picked up Hoffa in Detroit. While they were in the car, Kuklinski killed Hoffa by stabbing him with a large hunting knife.
He said he then drove Hoffa's body from Detroit to a New Jersey junkyard, where it was placed in a drum and set on fire, then buried in the junkyard.
Later, fearing an accomplice might become an informant, the drum was dug up, placed in the trunk of a car, and compacted to a cube.
It was sold, along with hundreds of other compacted cars, as scrap metal. It was shipped off to Japan to be used in making new cars. Deputy Chief Bob Buccino, who worked on the Kuklinski case, said "They took a body from Detroit, where they have one of the biggest lakes in the world, and drove it all the way back to New Jersey?
Come on. Kuklinski's first marriage was to a woman nine years his senior named Linda, with whom he had two sons Richard Jr.
While Richard was working for a trucking company he met Barbara Pedrici, who was a secretary at the same firm.
Kuklinski and Barbara married in and had two daughters, Merrick  and Christin, and a son, Dwayne.
Barbara remembered that when Merrick became seriously ill soon after she was born, Richard stayed up night after night to care for her.
In contrast, "Bad Richie" — who would appear at irregular intervals: sometimes one day after another, other times not appearing for months — was prone to unpredictable fits of rage, smashing furniture and domestic violence.
During these periods, he was physically abusive to his wife one time breaking her nose and giving her a black eye and emotionally abusive towards his children.
Merrick later recalled that he once killed her dog right in front of her to punish her for coming home late.
He responded by silently jabbing her from behind with a hunting knife so sharp she didn't even feel the blade go in. He told her that she belonged to him, and that if she tried to leave he would kill her entire family; when Barbara began screaming at him in anger, he throttled her into unconsciousness.
Kuklinski's family and Dumont, New Jersey neighbors were never aware of his activities, and instead believed he was a successful businessman. Barbara suspected that at least some of his income was from illegal activities, due to their lifestyle and the large amounts of cash he often possessed, but she never expressed these worries to him,  instead maintaining a "don't ask questions" philosophy when it came to his business life, choosing not to ask about his business partners or how he made his money.
If Richard suddenly left the house in the middle of the night, Barbara would never ask where he was going. Barbara said the divorce was for "money reasons".
She continued to visit him in prison, but only about once a year. In October , after nearly 18 years in prison, Kuklinski was diagnosed with Kawasaki disease an inflammation of the blood vessels.
He was transferred to a secure wing at St. Francis Medical Center in Trenton, New Jersey. Although he had asked doctors to make sure they revived him if he developed cardiopulmonary arrest or risk of heart attack , his then-former wife Barbara had signed a " do not resuscitate " order.
A week before his death, the hospital called Barbara to ask if she wished to rescind the instruction, but she declined. Baden confirmed that Kuklinski died of cardiac arrest and had been suffering with heart disease and phlebitis.
Michael Shannon plays Kuklinski in the film The Iceman loosely based on Anthony Bruno's book The Iceman: The True Story of a Cold-Blooded Killer.
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