Nanny who decapitated girl 'will be free after five years in ward'

Nanny who decapitated a girl then carried her head through the streets screaming ‘Allahu Akbar’ ‘will be free after just five years in psychiatric ward after doctors “cure” her’

  • WARNING GRAPHIC CONTENT 
  • Gyulchehra Bobokulova, 43, has been ‘cured’ of ‘chronic psychiatric disorder’ 
  • Killed Anastasia Meshcheryakov, 4, and paraded head outside Moscow station
  • Anastasia’s head falls from nanny’s hands and disturbingly roles along ground

A nanny who decapitated a four-year-old girl then carried her head through the streets shouting ‘Allahu Akbar’ will be free after just five years in a psychiatric ward, reports claim.

Gyulchehra Bobokulova, 43, has been ‘cured’ of the ‘chronic psychiatric disorder’ that led her to kill Anastasia Meshcheryakov and parade her head in Moscow, Russian doctors claim.

Horrifying footage shows burka-clad Bobokulova clutching the severed head of Anastasia – known as Nastya – and shouting ‘I am a terrorist’ outside Oktyabrskoye Pol metro station in Moscow.

Anastasia’s head falls from the nanny’s hands and disturbingly roles along the ground as Bobokulova is overpowered by bystanders and police.

Bobokulova claimed she conducted the brutal killing to avenge Vladimir Putin for bombings in Syria.

But she will be let out of jail just five years after the horrifying attack because doctors are ‘confident’ she is ‘harmless’, reports claim.

A nanny who decapitated a four-year-old girl then carried her head through the streets (pictured carrying the head) shouting ‘Allahu Akbar’ in Moscow will be free after just five years in a psychiatric ward, reports claim

Gyulchehra Bobokulova, 43, has been ‘cured’ of the ‘chronic psychiatric disorder’ that led her to kill Anastasia Meshcheryakov and parade her head outside (pictured), Russian doctors claim

Horrifying footage shows burka-clad Bobokulova clutching the severed head of Anastasia – known as Nastya (pictured) – and shouting ‘I am a terrorist’ outside Oktyabrskoye Pol metro station in Moscow

In the aftermath of the killing, the girl’s parents disputed the ruling by courts that the nanny – who had lived with her family for several years – was sick, and demanded she face a proper trial.

They were backed by Russian opposition leader Alexei Navalny who questioned whether the psychiatric diagnosis was politically motivated.

But Bobokulova was sent for compulsory psychiatric treatment in hospital. 

‘Doctors are confident that their patient is harmless, (but) opinion leaders vote for strict control,’ reported a Russian television network.

The victim’s mother Ekaterina Mescheryakova said: ‘My family cannot feel safe if Bobokulova, in the future, finds me or my other child.

‘During the investigation she testified that she had an intention to kill our entire family.’


Bobokulova (pictured in court) claimed she conducted the brutal killing to avenge Vladimir Putin for bombings in Syria

Anastasia’s head (circled) falls from the nanny’s hands and disturbingly roles along the ground as Bobokulova is overpowered by bystanders and police

In the aftermath of the killing, the girl’s parents disputed the ruling by courts that the nanny – who had lived with her family for several years – was sick, and demanded she face a proper trial. Pictured: Anastasia

Popular blogger Lena Miro questioned the planned release, which had been revealed by Moskovsky Komsomolets newspaper.

‘It is important that a person who cut off a child’s head with a kitchen knife should under no circumstances be given a chance to return to society,’ she said.

‘Such a person must spend their life either in prison or in a psychiatric hospital. This cannot be cured.

‘They cannot be sent home with a prescription to take pills and to see a psychiatrist regularly.

Three years ago, the victim’s father died after becoming ill with meningitis. Her mother Ekaterina Mescheryakova (pictured) has since remarried

‘But here (in Russia), it turns out, you can.’

Psychiatrist Artem Gillen said: ‘With schizophrenia, relapses are always possible.

‘It is impossible to avoid them 100 per cent, you can only minimise them.

‘After being discharged from the hospital, such patients are under special supervision.’

Three years ago, the victim’s father died after becoming ill with meningitis.

Her mother has since remarried.

The court ruled that Bobokulova suffered from paroxysmal paranoid schizophrenia but the mother said she was ‘sane’ and ‘cheerful’ before she was influenced by extremist ideologies on the web.

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