Hero rugby player, 19, battered UK's worst rapist when he woke up naked in his lair – before HE was arrested for assault

Hero rugby player, 19, battered UK's worst rapist when he woke up naked in his lair – before HE was arrested for assault

A HERO rugby player helped snare Britain's worst rapist when he battered the sex fiend after waking up naked in his seedy lair.

But the 6ft tall, 13 stone teenager was arrested for assault after calling the cops when he managed to escape depraved Reynhard Sinaga's flat.

The 19-year-old athlete, who can't be named, had woke up with his trousers by his ankles to find the naked monster, who drugged and attacked up to 195 men, molesting him.

He battered Sinaga, 36, so brutally he left the rapist with a bleed on the brain and blood splattered around the flat in Manchester.

Sinaga then spun a web of lies after being stretchered to hospital – meaning the victim, then aged 19, was arrested on suspicion of assault.

But the blundering rapist had accidentally left an iPhone 4 in the teen's back pocket containing gruesome videos of him attacking his drugged victims.

After he tried to "snatch" the mobile, which he had held in one hand while molesting the men, cops realised they were dealing with the UK's worst rapist.


Police raced to twisted Sinaga's lair where they discovered another mobile – this time "propped to side” to capture rapes “in profile”.

Prosecutor Iain Simkin told Manchester Crown Court if Sinaga had not “recorded himself” raping his victims “nobody might ever have found out.”

Sinaga was today found guilty of 159 charges against 48 men – aged between 17 and 36 – but cops found footage and other evidence of up to 195 victims on laptops and the two iPhones.

Jurors heard how the brave teenage victim had been at Factory nightclub with friends on June 2, 2017 but became separated from them.

Using the same modus operandi he used for all his victims, the sadistic rapist approached him and suggested the man should try contacting his friends from his flat.


The rugby player said Sinaga "seemed like a friendly guy" so he agreed to go back to his home in the city centre.

He said he remembered the rapist pouring two shots of “red liquid” and a “shot of clear liquid” before he “blacked out” and woke hours later with Sinaga naked on top of him.

The victim told jurors: "I had to defend myself to get out of there."

Devout Catholic Sinaga lured victims back to his flat for drinks or to charge their phone before slipping them a date rape drug and violating them.

He prowled the streets outside Manchester nightclubs in the early hours looking for lone, drunk men to attack.


As he was jailed for life, the court heard the sex attacker had even played 'Top Trumps' of people he raped by keeping screenshots of his victims' social media profiles after checking their IDs.

The sick predator boasted of using his “secret poison” to make young, straight men “fall in love” with him between January 2015 and June 2017.

In one chilling encounter captured on CCTV, he left his flat and returned with a victim just 60 seconds later.

Most victims were clueless they had been attacked and only two already knew they had been raped when they were approached by police.

Police have been unable to identify 70 victims and it is believed dozens more could now come forward following his conviction.

Assistant Chief Constable Mabs Hussain of Greater Manchester Police urged anyone who believes they may have been a victim of Sinaga to come forward.

He added: "We believe Reynhard Sinaga is the UK's most prolific rapist and the reason I say that is because on the information and evidence we suspect there are in total 190 victims approximately who have been involved.

"We can't give you a definitive figure for obvious reasons. Forty-eight of them have supported a criminal prosecution.

"Of that 190 there are approximately 70 that we are still yet to identify and the reason we have still yet to identify them is despite our best efforts, and the investigation team working tirelessly to piece together the information, we have been unable to identify who each individual is to speak to them. There is still some work for us to do."

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