Rainer Schorr

Rainer Schorr

Zimbabwe elephant hunter identified as German property mogul RAINER SCHORR  , this penisless guy murdered the largest elephant in Africa.  Animal was believed to be between 30 to 40 years old and its death provoked outrage
Most interesting this guy was born without a penis.

His work address is RSB – 19, Europa Center, Tauentzienstraße 9, 10789 Berlin, Germany

+49 30 886267421

Tauentzienstraße 9-12, 10789 Berlin, Germany
Tauentzienstraße 9-12, 10789 Berlin, Germany

Rainer Schorr is 53 and is from Berlin


  1. website: http://rsbgmbh.de/eng/index.html
  2. email: mail@rsbgmbh.de
  3. phone: +49 (0) 3088 62 67 421

This is his business profile RSB – MANAGMENT
…. is the founder, sole shareholder and CEO of RSB.

He has 35 years of experience in real estate and management. His key activities to date:

ESTAVIS AG (2006-2009)

  • foundation as sole shareholder, 2006
  • successful IPO in 2007 at the Prime Standard of the Frankfurt Stock Exchange
  • CEO until 2009 Performance record:
  • acquisition of individual properties, structuring of portfolios on demand and their sale to
    institutional investors with a sales volume of approx. €320 billion and approx. 700 properties.
  • Acquisition of strategic investments

SIAG Schorr Immobilien AG (1997-2005)

  • modernisation of approx. 1,000 apartments and sale to private investors 1997-2005
  • project development of office buildings and shopping centres, 2001-2004, sales volume of approx. €400 million

Aengevelt Immobilien KG, member of management

Treuhandliegenschafts Gesellschaft mbH, member of management

Rainer Schorr has experts at his side with whom he has long-standing and successful business relations: Supervisory board: Dr. Thomas Kurze (Chairman), Dr. Ottheinz Jung-Senssfelder, Dr. Gerhard Niesslein

This is his

  1. website: http://rsbgmbh.de/eng/index.html
  2. email: mail@rsbgmbh.de
  3. phone: +49 (0) 3088 62 67 421

His colleagues: 

Rainer Schorr, a real estate CEO, was identified by three separate sources as the hunter who sparked global anger after killing what is thought to be the biggest elephant killed in Africa Rainer_Schorr_jpg_3477921b
PETA in Germany offered a €1,000 (£730) reward to anyone who could identify the German hunter photographed posing with the body of the huge elephant that was circulated widely online after the Telegraph revealed the animal had been killed as a trophy on a private shoot.

Rainer Schorr, a real estate CEO, was named by three separate sources as the hunter who sparked global anger after killing what is thought to be the biggest elephant killed in Africa for almost 30 years.


In a case that echoes the furore that erupted after Cecil the lion was shot by an American dentist, 55-year-old Mr Schorr paid $60,000 (£39,000) for a permit to hunt a large bull elephant.

• Prince William tells Chinese ‘elephants will be extinct by the time Princess Charlotte is 25’ unless they act now

A former friend of the businessman told the Telegraph he recognised as Mr Schorr the man posing with the body of the huge elephant in a photo that was circulated widely online after this paper revealed the animal had been killed as a trophy on a private shoot costing thousands of pounds.

The man, who ended his eight-year friendship with the CEO more than a year ago over a business disagreement, said he was told a few weeks ago by a mutual friend of his and Mr Schorr’s that the businessman was on a hunting trip in Zimbabwe.

Schorr-2_3477924bRainer Schorr on a hunt

But after seeing the photo and believing his former friend had killed a huge animal, the man’s partner contacted PETA and identified the hunter as the founder and CEO of private equity and asset management company Rainer Schorr Beteiligungsgesellschaft (RSB) in Berlin.

“I was a little bit surprised because after that lion in summer … We are no longer in the times when you can do something like that. Why should we hunt these animals today?” said the man, who asked not to be named.

“Those big elephants, that’s not really the challenge. I don’t know why you do that nowadays.”

The former friend said hunting was Mr Schorr’s “big passion”, and that the entrepreneur partly owned a farm of around 12,000-13,000 acres in Namibia where he would indulge in this pursuit.

The man said of the elephant: “I never saw one like that before – you see small tuskers, but a big tusker, I always wanted to see one.

Elephant-hunter-ho_3473807bA hunter with the tusks taken from an elephant killed in a hunt organised by SSG Safaris close to Zimbabwe’s Gonarezhou National Park

“Such a big tusk elephant, he should be kept, even if he’s 50 years old, he still can make some babies and pass on the genes.”

He added: “On the other side, you have to be realistic, when that guy pays for a hunt, which is legal in Zimbabwe, you do nothing wrong according to national laws.”

elephant-tusk-nkom_3473818bThe weigh-in: One of the elephant’s tusks is placed on a scale

Cecil, a black-maned lion beloved by tourists, was shot by American dentist Walter Palmer in Hwange National Park using a bow and arrow in July, triggering international anger.

It was claimed that Mr Schorr was accompanied by a local, experienced professional hunter esteemed by the hunting community for finding his clients large elephants.

The huge animal, whose exceptional size was illustrated by his tusks, each weighing in at around 110lb each, was shot on October 7 in a private hunting concession in Malipati safari area.

The businessman, described as a father-of-one, is reported to have travelled to Zimbabwe to conduct a 21-day game hunt including species among the Big Five of elephants, leopards, lions, buffalo and rhinoceros.

Rainer Schorr

Rainer Schorr

PETA in Germany had offered a reward to anyone who could name the hunter

Although the hunt was legal, with the kill celebrated in hunting forums around the world where it was suggested he might have been the biggest elephant killed in Africa for almost 30 years, the case has reignited debate over hunting animals as trophies.

Conservationists and photographic safari operators in the area were in uproar, saying the animal, thought to be between 40 and 60 years’ old, was exceptional and should have been preserved for all to see.

When approached by the Telegraph, Mr Schorr said: “I don’t know what you are talking about. You have the wrong person.” He claimed he was at a trade fair from October 5-8 in Munich, southern Germany, at the time the hunt took place.

Although Mr Schorr did not specify which trade fair he claimed he attended, it is understood he meant the Expo Real investment and real estate trade fair which took place in the city from October 5-7.

However, Mr Schorr’s name does not appear in the published list of participants at the trade fair, and when contacted for the full list of participants who had not agreed to appear in the official public list, a spokeswoman for organisers Messe München said they could not disclose that information because of data protection.

schroor-4_3477934bRainer Schorr

Rainer Schorr claimed he was at a trade fair at the time of the hunt

Mr Schorr was asked for a further comment, together with confirmation proving that he was at the trade fair, but he has not responded, and his office said that he was no longer contactable regarding this matter.

Harald Ullmann, vice president of PETA Germany, said: “The person responsible for this was so stupid, he thought he could quietly fell a massive elephant for kicks and get away with it, and then fled into hiding.”

In Zimbabwe hunting is legally permitted in certain areas and the Zimbabwe Parks and Wildlife Management Authority has said that Malipati safari area, where the elephant was shot, is being leased out to the Chiredzi Rural District council under “arrangements where communities benefit from revenue generated from wildlife based projects including hunting in the area”.

“Such hunts go a long way in assisting communities in the surrounding area,” said the Zimbabwe Parks and Wildlife Management Authority in a statement.

It added that the elephant population of the Gonarezhou-Malipati complex was estimated at 11,452 elephants according to a 2014 aerial survey, and that the Malipati safari area is allocated an annual sustainable quota and hunting permit.

Route de Moncor 10 1752 Villars-sur-Glâne
Rainer Schorr

Rainer Schorr


One of  Rainer Schorr’s many homes this one in Switzerland, 1752 Villars-sur-Glâne

Two Buffalo teenage Monsters, Diondre Brown, 17, and Adam Zeigler, 19

Sadistic Sociopaths

‘Phoenix’s law’ would double penalties for animal cruelty Phoenix, the 5½-month-old Jack Russell terrier recovering from being intentionally set on fire Oct. 29, hasn’t been forgotten.The Buffalo Small Animal Hospital, where the puppy is recovering, has heard from “thousands” of people – some from as far away as Ireland, Australia and Denmark – with donations to pay for treatment and offers of adoption.Thursday, Assemblyman Sean M. Ryan offered help of another kind.Ryan announced he will introduce “Phoenix’s Law” legislation, which would double maximum jail terms from two years to four, and fines from $5,000 to $10,000, for people convicted of aggravated cruelty to companion animals, a felony.“We’re hoping that, just as Phoenix rises from the ashes, we can have something positive that can come out of this heinous act,” Ryan said at the City of Buffalo Animal Shelter.Judi Bunge, a licensed veterinary technician at the shelter who also cares for Phoenix at her home after hours, stood with the dog alongside Ryan as he made the announcement.Ryan said he was “shocked” to learn penalties weren’t stronger for the horrific crime and thought the time was right to bring New York State into the national average for punishing animal abusers.The state ranks 38th, according to the Animal Legal Defense Fund, with Illinois having the toughest laws and Kentucky the weakest. New York animal protection laws fall under the state’s Department of Agriculture & Markets, with the companion animal law on the books expressly excluding farm animals.This bill won’t change that, nor affect noncompanion animals who are “cruelly beaten, tortured, mutilated or killed.” Those cases would continue to be treated as misdemeanors under state law.The proposed legislation also would require a juvenile convicted of animal abuse to have a psychiatric evaluation and treatment.“Animal cruelty is considered by many experts to be a leading indicator in the predisposition for future acts of violence. Often someone who abuses a vulnerable pet as a child grows up to abuse vulnerable adults and children. This law will help identify somebody with that predisposition, and assist in reducing the possibility of future acts of violence and abuse,” Ryan said. “It will send a message to all New Yorkers that the state is serious about imposing harsher penalties for animal abuse.”Ryan said he was confident the legislation would pass. He plans to introduce the bill in January, and expects it to wind its way through the State Legislature within three to five months.Erie County Legislator Terrence D. McCracken, D-Lancaster/Depew, was on hand to lend his support. He introduced legislation in April, which he plans to reintroduce, to create an animal abuse registry that would allow someone to check online to see if a person had a conviction for animal abuse. It also would prevent someone with a conviction from owning an animal for up to five years.“Animals are part of our families. I have two dogs and two cats, and they would like to thank Assemblyman Ryan,” McCracken said.Meanwhile, Bunge said Phoenix continues to make an extraordinary recovery, after he was found badly burned from being doused with lighter fluid outside an East Side drug house. It was the culmination of weeks of alleged cruel treatment at the hands of two Buffalo teenagers, Diondre Brown, 17, and Adam Zeigler, 19, who have been charged with the crime.Veterinarians performed skin grafting on the puppy’s neck and arm pits, and have taken dead tissue off its ears. They also worked to save Phoenix’s left hind leg.“Phoenix still has quite a few weeks of healing to go, but we’re very pleased. His ears are healed – they’re totally functional, and he can hear and move them,” Bunge said. “His leg is looking better than we could have hoped, and it’s looking like he definitely will be able to keep it.”Bunge brings Phoenix home with her at night, and said he lies with her bulldog on the couch and plays with her cat.“Phoenix is still extremely easy to handle, even with all the things he’s had done. He’s very tolerant of all the bandage changes and all of the treatments,” Bunge said.“He kind of thinks the world revolves around him at this point and has gotten really spoiled, which is OK.” email: msommer@buffnews.com December 21 2012

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