Age, Biography and Wiki

Artur Kitaev (Artur Kimovich Kitaev) was born on 1962 in Krasnokamsk, Perm Krai, RSFSR, is a killer. Discover Artur Kitaev's Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 57 years old?

Popular As Artur Kimovich Kitaev
Occupation N/A
Age 57 years old
Zodiac Sign
Born 1962, 1962
Birthday 1962
Birthplace Krasnokamsk, Perm Krai, RSFSR
Date of death (2019-09-29) Torbeevsky Central, Torbeyevo, Republic of Mordovia, Russia
Died Place Torbeevsky Central, Torbeyevo, Republic of Mordovia, Russia
Nationality Russia

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 1962. He is a member of famous killer with the age 57 years old group.

Artur Kitaev Height, Weight & Measurements

At 57 years old, Artur Kitaev height not available right now. We will update Artur Kitaev's Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
Height Not Available
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Dating & Relationship status

He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about He's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.

Parents Not Available
Wife Not Available
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Artur Kitaev Net Worth

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Artur Kitaev worth at the age of 57 years old? Artur Kitaev’s income source is mostly from being a successful killer. He is from Russia. We have estimated Artur Kitaev's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2023 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2023 Under Review
Net Worth in 2022 Pending
Salary in 2022 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income killer

Artur Kitaev Social Network




Artur Kimovich Kitaev (Russian: Артур Кимович Китаев; 1962 – September 29, 2019) was a Soviet–Russian serial killer who killed six women and girls in Smolensk Oblast between 1990 and July 1992. Dubbed the "last sex maniac of the USSR", he was sentenced to death on February 24, 1994, but his sentence would later be commuted to life imprisonment following the moratorium introduced in the country. In 2019, Kitaev was murdered by his prison cellmate, Dustmurod Ilyosov.

In July 2019, Kitaev was placed in a two-man cell, with his cohabitant being 29-year-old Tajikistani citizen Dustmurod Ilyosov, who was serving a life sentence for killing four people and attempting to kill a fifth in the village of Demyansk in 2013. Due to their conflicting personalities, Kitaev and Ilyosov would frequently quarrel over the next two months. On September 13, 2019, the pair began arguing again, during which Kitaev used to obscene language to describe his dissatisfaction with his cellmate's constant pacing around the cell. In response, Ilyosov attacked Artur, kicking and punching him in the vital organs a total of 33 times. Kitaev was rushed to the hospital for treatment, but complications to his injuries worsened his condition dramatically, as a result of which he died on September 29th. On March 5, 2020, the Torbeevsky District Court found Ilyosov guilty of killing Kitaev and gave him an additional 14 years imprisonment on top of his life sentence. At the court hearings, Dustmurod stated that during the 63 days they lived together, Kitaev constantly criticized him for everything and reproached him, instigating arguments whenever he could. Kitaev's younger brother, Konstantin, was also a part of the case, but wasn't physically present during the trial, providing only written testimony via the investigators. In the testimony, Konstantin stated that after his brother's arrest and subsequent conviction, he ceased any and all contact with him.


In the 2000s, Kitaev was transferred to serve his sentence at the Torbeevsky Central Colony in Mordovia. During his imprisonment, he was described as a troublesome prisoner who would be repeatedly penalized for violating the rules. In 2010, under unclear circumstances, Kitaev suffered a spinal fracture with injuries to his spinal cord, and due to the resulting complications, had to walk with a noticeable limp and aided himself with crutches. After the incident, Kitaev and his lawyers turned towards a number of human rights organizations, which together with journalist Yelena Masyuk then visited the colony to conduct an investigation. They discovered that Kitaev's injury was a result of being severely beaten by prison guards after he caused an altercation. According to Kitaev, on August 19, 2010, he had been beaten by a group of around five or six guards, headed by Major Sergey Simakov, who hit him with a baton. Kitaev also claimed that Simakov had previously placed in him in solitary confinement during the winter season, where he was kept for 12 hours with an open window, and on another occasion, he was kept without a mattress and regularly beaten for 15 days on end. In addition to this, he also claimed that he witnessed Simakov beat up another convict named Kolyagin, who thereafter was left disabled from his injuries, and after he had been beaten, the colony guards forced him to make a written statement claiming that nobody was responsible for his condition.


In July 1992, Kitaev attacked his last victim in the village of Tvortsy. Because the 40-year-old woman was menstruating, she offered to instead give her assailant a blowjob, to which he agreed. While performing oral sex on him, the woman bit Kitaev's penis, incapacitating him and managing to escape. She went to the police, where, after receiving a description of the attacker, formed police squads to stake out roads, bus stops, railway stations and other public places. After some time, Kitaev was detained at the railway station. While checking his documents, the authorities tracked down the victim, who then identified him from a police lineup. To confirm her testimony, the woman demanded that Kitaev's pants and underwear be removed. After discovering that he had bite marks on his genitals, Kitaev was officially arrested and charged. In February 1994, he was sentenced to death, but the sentence would later be commuted to life imprisonment due to the moratorium imposed on the death penalty in Russia.


Little is known about Kitaev's early life. It is known that he was born in 1962 in Krasnokamsk, Perm Krai and had a younger brother named Konstantin. Since his childhood, Kitaev was distinguished as an intelligent and talkative individual, thanks to which he had many friends and acquaintances, but at the same time, these exact people noticed that when drunk, Kitaev showed signs of an antisocial, aggressive personality. In the early 1980s, he was jailed for causing physical harm, but was released in the mid-1980s and returned home, where he resumed his criminal lifestyle by his committing thefts with his younger brother. After his second arrest, Kitaev was convicted and sentenced to 9 years imprisonment, which he served in a corrective labor colony. After serving a part of his sentence, he was transported to a colony with a more relaxed regime. On August 10, 1990, he escaped and managed to get to Perm where his parents lived. Later on, he moved into a friend's house, where he lived for the next several months. In December 1990, he moved to Smolensk, and once there, he went to the police station claiming that he had been robbed. He presented his father's military ID, as he lived under a different surname, and was thusly given a new passport. Soon after, Kitaev found housing in the Kardymovsky District and found a job as a driver for the autoservice "Kamensky" at the local sovkhoz. Kitaev was viewed as a benevolent, model citizen by his fellow countrymen and colleagues, whom were unaware of his previous criminal convictions. In his free time, he was involved in organizing disco parties for a rural club, choosing the musical repertoire and composing poetry. In addition, he was popular with women, none of whom reported that he had ever been violent to them.