- The father continued to beat his daughter with an electric cable for about 4 hours, until she took her last breath
- Last June, the Grand Criminal Court sentenced the father to the felony of battery leading to death
- The court acquitted the brother of the deceased because there was no convincing legal evidence against him
The Court of Cassation upheld a ruling issued by the High Criminal Court placing a father who took the life of his college daughter by beating with an electric wire until she died, with temporary labor for 6 years and 8 months.
In the details, the father continued to beat his daughter, who is 22 years old, with an electric cable for about 4 hours, and whenever he felt tired, he stopped and lit a cigarette, only to return and beat her again, begging her to stop.
According to the court’s decision, the story of the university student, who studied accounting at a public university at the expense of a scholarship because of her academic excellence, began when she returned to her home and informed her father that she might get a low rate, because she did not perform her exam well that day. Not a few minutes passed before the father changed his condition and asked his son to tie his sister by her hands and feet, then gagged her mouth to prevent her from screaming, and then closed the windows of the house to prevent hearing the voice of the murdered woman from outside.-
The father continued to beat her fiercely for 4 hours until she breathed her last, affected by her injury. Upon autopsy, it was found that there were wide bruises distributed over various parts of the body, which accounted for more than 50 percent of the surface of her body. Colliding with a solid, flexed, flexible body,” according to what was stated in the decision.--
The felony of battery leading to death
Last June, the Grand Criminal Court sentenced the father to the felony of beating leading to death, and placed him in temporary labor for 6 years and 8 months instead of 10 years, after the mother of the deceased forfeited her personal right to her husband, which the court considered a mitigating and discretionary reason.
The court acquitted the brother of the deceased because there was no convincing legal evidence against him.