BREAKING: Killer of World’s BIGGEST Elephant Identified as a Wealthy Banker


The elephant’s killer may be a wealthy investment banker from Berlin with multiple interview and appearances on TV. While dentists make six figures, investment bankers make seven to eight figures and their way of showing off their wealth is to go on safari hunts and kill all sorts of innocent animals.

We have unconfirmed information of who the elephant killer is on social media. A German huntress offered to disclose the identity of the elephant hunter to Wildlife At Risk International. Note that this is unconfirmed information and Cecil’s Pride does not believe in violence. are you encouraged to go do your due diligence and homework before jumping to conclusion and judgement.

elephant killer post

Rainer Schorr of Berlin is alledgely to have killed what may have been the world’s largest elephant for $60,000 earlier this month.

Facebook community has shared some more information on this Rainer Schorr person, an investor in Germany with different interviews. these clues do fit in with the puzzle as bankers make many times more money than dentists.

NOTE: These are just reports of speculations made from our Facebook community and does not constitute confirmed information on who these people are.


28 thoughts on “BREAKING: Killer of World’s BIGGEST Elephant Identified as a Wealthy Banker

    • GERMANY should punish this person and ensure that no one else does similar acts. Everyone going out of Country should sign a paper saying that the activities listed will not be done. Severe punishment should be given to those who commit such doings.
      Similarly every Country should do this. And every country should not allow murder of their animals for money.

      Liked by 1 person

    • please do, wish I was there sure would help, need to ruin his life like we did Palmer. maybe get him fired from his job. Best of luck, get bunch together and picket the bank were he works. they may carry lot of help with it.


  1. Well I am thrilled this coward has been found and pray justice is brought for his crimes against Nkombo and God knows how many other innocent animals. My question though is (although he is guilty of crimes and murder against other innocent animals like I said being that he is a hunter) but can we rely on the word of a self-proclaimed huntress? Another coward and murderer of the innocent? Someone who takes pride and joy in “hobby” or “extracurricular activity” of slaughter? But things what she does is acceptable because her victims aren’t an elephant, lion or “similar”?! Aren’t all animals “similar”?! Since when are the innocent who are being brutalized and slaughtered not equally “similar”?!?!

    Liked by 1 person

  2. Although this man’s actions were despicable he is not a pig as pigs do not engage in such despicable behavior. Calling him a pig is an insult to pigs.That said, I hope he suffers retribution.

    Liked by 2 people

  3. Pat, “pig” is a very common insult for a person of dirty manners or dirty character in German (we do not normally think of the animal when using it to be honest). I’d say it is about as common as “bastard” in English..

    But of course you are right, pigs are highly social and intelligent beings not harming anyone. So the entire slur is misplaced.

    Liked by 3 people

  4. I think we all need to wait and see if he is the correct person identified. it is hard to tell whether he is the same person in the photo vs youtube videos recently posted. the unconfirmed disclosure by this so-called “huntress” seems somewhat sketchy. no one has any idea who this “huntress” really is. perhaps someone with a personal vendetta by the tone and words used. we don’t to erroneously go on a rampage attacking the wrong person and hurt the cause for justice and bringing an end this barbaric practice of trophy killing. just expressing my opinion.

    Liked by 2 people

    • I agree wholeheartedly with DenniA, I think we need to wait for 100% confirmation of his identity. I fear we hurt a genuinely noble cause of protecting current animals’ lives’ and preventing future needless victims of the hunting and poaching sport and industry if everyone rushes too quickly here. As much as I would love for poor Nkombo’s murderer’s name and identity to be out there, I just am very suspicious of a fellow hunter, excuse me a huntress. Either way she’s a murderer! She can make herself sound more “feminine” and “lady like” all she wants but she’s always going to be a cold-blooded killer!

      Liked by 2 people

  5. Ihr seid doch Tierfreunde oder? Warum beschimpft Ihr diesen Herren dann als “Schwein”?
    Das hat kein Schwein verdient!


  6. There are still some of Hitlers creation. And I found one, Rainer Schorr, dirty german scum bag. A message for Rainer Schorr:
    I want to sodomize your mother and daughter. And for you, you will die of a painful death.


  7. May this poor mentally unstable cretin of an excuse for a human suffer eternal condemnation. No respect will be afforded him in this life or any other.His children(if he has the stuff to sire anything) will forever bear the shame of this short sighted gnome(I apologize to gnomes).



    Print PDF of Section or Chapter
    Persecution and Hunting
    Trophy Hunting vs. Ecotourism Revenues
    The irony of the slaughter of elephants and other large mammals for trophies is that the funds accrued from trophy hunting or ivory are miniscule in comparison to the value of these animals as ecotourist drawing cards. In Kenya, a 1989 analysis on the viewing value of elephants found that between $25 and $30 million per year was earned in tourist dollars from people attracted to the elephants alone (Brody 1994). A new project provides a local Maasai tribe with about $23,000 a year from tour operators who camp there primarily to show visitors the big bull elephants that are now so rare in East Africa (Brody 1994). During the long life of an African Elephant, it may produce tourist revenue worth $1 million, distributed to a wide range of recipients, from airlines to travel companies, and to local economies (Currey and Moore 1994). By contrast, a trophy-hunted elephant brings a one-time fee of $4,000 to $20,000. Estimates for African Lions are similar. A fully maned male Lion, according to Lee Durrell (1986) in State of the Ark, is worth $500,000 as a tourist attraction, whereas a Lion shot for sport or trophy is worth between $3,500 and $8,500, and its skin about $1,000.

    Ecotourism has shown an astronomic rise within the past decade, with magazines, books and films aimed at the ecotourist and soaring revenues accruing to countries that protect their natural heritage. Most tourists prefer to come to a country where the animals are tame and where senseless killing is not carried out. Countries that allow hunting of the largest specimens of their wildlife, whether elephants or Leopards, are likely to suffer loss of tourist revenue because they have fewer larger animals and the hunted species often become either shy, hiding from tourists, or belligerent, charging them. A recent article in Africa. Environment and Wildlife, a magazine affiliated with World Wildlife Fund South Africa, gave advice to tourists coming to Okavango. Daryl and Sharna Balfour (1998) recommended that tourists avoid coming during hunting season, which runs from early April to mid-September, because game is “scarce in this areas, skittish and almost impossible to approach.” They further noted that the sound of gunfire and the sight of carcass-laden vehicles can be disconcerting (Balfour and Balfour 1998). Wildlife can remain shy throughout the year, especially sensitive, gun-shy animals like elephants, and even beyond the suffering caused to the animals, this trophy hunting potentially deprives the country of far greater revenues that tourists could contribute. Several tourists have been killed recently by charging African Elephants in areas where the animals had been trophy hunted.

    Tourists coming to South Africa have increased in number in recent years, producing revenues totaling $6 billion in 1995; a large percentage of this total derives from tourists coming to see scenery and wildlife. By contrast only $2 million in trophy hunting fees for rhinos, and a few million dollars more for other animals, were earned in that year, according to the Natal Parks Board (Hughes and Brooks 1996).

    Botswana earns $100 million per year from tourism and only a tiny fraction from trophy hunting, yet the government actively promotes the latter activity and has failed to give national park status to its crowning jewel, the Okavango Delta. Portions of this superb wildlife area have been designated as game reserves which allow hunting, but most remains unprotected (Balfour and Balfour 1998). By contrast, Kenya has designated vast areas as national parks and has encouraged ecotourism for decades, with the result that the government earned $500 million in 1996, up from $452 million in 1995. A new organization, Okavango Peoples’ Wildlife Trust, in Botswana, is pressing for a complete ban on trophy hunting in the immense Okavango Delta wetland (Jackman 1997). As a result of livestock fencing in the area, African Buffalo are declining 18 percent a year, and Lion, zebra, Sable Antelope and waterbucks are also becoming scarce (Jackman 1997). This organization has proposed that all hunting, except for subsistence or problem animals, be banned and that the Delta be promoted as an ecotourism center, with low-impact camps for luxury visitors (Jackman 1997). New fencing has blocked about one-fourth of the Okavango to wildlife, who migrate to this oasis from surrounding desert areas as a vital refuge for many months during the year. These fences also have blocked wildlife migrations between Namibia and Angola, a disastrous event for many thousands of animals (Jackman 1997). This region has enormous potential for ecotourism that would far outweigh the revenues from cattle ranching or trophy hunting.

    In general, funds from trophy hunting end up in government coffers and in the pockets of a few tour operators; the people of a country receive little of the revenues. By contrast, ecotourism funds are spread throughout the local economies, with hotels, taxis, buses, restaurants, souvenir shops and others benefiting from the greater number of tourists than hunters. In fact, the number of trophy hunters is miniscule in comparison to the number of ecotourists. In most countries, hunters amount to a few hundred or thousand, versus hundreds of thousands–or even millions–of tourists. In some countries, a portion of trophy fees and the meat from slaughtered animals are shared with local villagers, but if they were given the same share of tourist money, it could be very profitable. This trend of sharing tourist revenues or park fees with local people is making an enormous difference in the lives of people around the world.

    • ©1983 Animal Welfare Institute



    ever notice the lawlessness and constant ‘who dun it’ aftermath that berides these african nations? all criminal and desperate people who are basically in the clutches of raped and systematically brutalized or sold by local or rivaling tribal hoodlums/goons armed with ill gotten armaments from yes, canadian/ u.s. and russian firepower along with with some deputized concoction of enacted officaldom in light of the inept and critically non- existant standard of policing.
    all giving way to these or such upholders of ‘law’ that never seems to hit the nail on the head.

    but thats been the cultural fabric/experience of ‘tribal’ types. no matter what education/services are offered these are not populations that are changing for it but rather accustomed to the ‘beg-and-see’ what comes of any relief…from the lowly village criminal organizations tothe top levels of their governent(s)
    just think back to the HUTU vs TUTSI conflicts the machete is the law, to cut something up and ‘be done with it’
    savages with a thin veil of ‘civility’ that have ‘officias’ clamour around the united nations like they actually mean to erradicate corruption and bring in reform….just as soon as they receive aid or relief or another dose of the ‘I.M.F.’ handouts/loans. its never ending.

    in todays media enabled capacity to convey such and all attrocities it boggles the mind how the ongoings are ‘untraceable’,
    the late taking of the senior elephant and the usual ‘no disclosure’ on who and how this was allowed when it is illegal to take based on the tusk weight alone says something .
    when a reward has to be offered to point out who the individual was just spells it out for the ‘officaling’ that goes on in zimbabwe.

    the monies that motivate the issuance (game officials park officials) and tendering professional hunting outfits (read bribe or coerce to acquire} these licenses may as well be a cheap photocopy off an outdated xerox black and white churning these out like they were 50,000 usd notes.

    now you can see how the money rolls in and out of the societal benefitial act of prize hunts.

    a made in america situation that basically has a ‘everyone for themselves’ banner on it…


  10. Are you all Vegans ??? Yes, this hunter belongs to be punished but what about the people the accept the animal Holocoust every day? These people the not killing animals by there self but give the killing order to others. Is a pik, a cow, a duck less worth then a elefant? Has not every animal the same right to life a live in peace and freedom? And, in additional, has not every afrikan people the same right to life in pease without starving – while the western world is feeding his corn to animals to have every day his Schnitzel?
    Please make you all a first step in the right direction an be vegan from this moment on. It is a simple and easy dessicion for every single human but a big dessicion for tausends of tausends animal at animal KZ…

    Sorry for the mistakes in my english but the words are comming from my heart and if you have a heart you will understand the message!


  11. Someone should break it to this “huntress” i.e. “killer” that just because she doesn’t kill lions and elephants doesn’t mean she is justified in killing any animal. Steffan Jursich, yes I am vegan and I truly do not understand how someone can value the life of one animal and disregard another. Trophy hunting has been a glorified sport among the wealthy and this site focuses on that. I would hope that anyone, however, that speaks out against the killing of an elephant also speaks out against the holocaust that occurs daily on factory farms and slaughter houses and within wooded areas where animals such as deer live. All lives are precious.


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