Tuesday, March 02, 2010

Pimpin' Guru Nabbed In Delhi

Gurus Doin' Time

39-year-old Shiv Murat Dwivedi is Delhi's stone-cold pimp guru:
Police believe that Dwivedi was in close association with some notorious pimps, including Sonu Punjaban and two others who was arrested in November 2008, and were running the racket along with them.
Turns out the Shiv ain't so smart. He recorded his activities in diaries now in the possession of the authorities:
Half a dozen diaries were recovered from Dwivedi's possession which contains a large number of names, including some politicians.
As much as we're amused by the juxtaposition of the roles of a pimp and a spiritual guru, we can't find any sympathy for this Shiv, who we imagine is in a lot of shit for it.

Thanks to Manoj for the tip.



At 3/02/2010 12:15 PM, Blogger Guru said...




At 3/02/2010 12:35 PM, Blogger Guru said...

See the Pimpin Guru's cave & temple and how he managed sex trade there:






At 3/08/2010 10:56 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

This guru had 600 girls in his captive.

he used the same mobile / phone to religious acts and sex calls

and that lead to this..

The self-styled godman of Chitrakoot, Shiv Murat Dwivedi, was apparently businesslike in his approach to his "operations".

The police said pimp guru, on whom the Maharashtra Control of Organised Crime Act (MCOCA) was invoked on Saturday earned money through five sources - real estate, money-lending, prostitution, donations from foreign countries and special religious programmes. He operated four accounts in the Capital.

"He (Dwivedi) had his eyes set on big contributions from foreign donors, including Christian missionaries. He planned to construct ashrams abroad. Dwivedi was monitoring his business like a managing director," DCP (South) H.G. S. Dhaliwal said. The police said the fake guru's prostitution network covered seven states, including Delhi, and the NCR. The police said Dwivedi had coerced many girls into flesh trade. "Some of the girls volunteered, but the majority of them were from vulnerable backgrounds," Dhaliwal said. Dwivedi saw to it that his associates were never brought into direct dealings with customers. The customers directly called Dwivedi.

"If people made calls about religious programmes, he would answer them accordingly," Dhaliwal added.

However, he used the same telephone for all purposes and that, the police said, helped them track him easily. Also, the godman lent money mainly to clients from the middle-or lower-middle-class, knowing they were less likely to approach the police. And he used intimidatory tactics to recover loans, the police said.



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