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He offered victims a drink, which he would drug to immobilize or knock them out. Then he would rape them.
The Court heard that he sometimes posed as a model agent or movie talent scout and occasionally pretended to be a professional dancer, lawyer or diplomat.
He also lured victims through ads offering to sell exotic pets.
Subbiah was carrying a black book containing the names of 170 women when he was arrested Aug. 7, 1991. The women were rated on a scale of 0 to 10.
Court heard one of his victims was just 14.
This is the story of the most dangerous serial rapist who is set to be sent to Malaysia this weekend.
Malaysian-born Selvah Kumar Subbiah, who will be released and will be turned to Malaysian authorities immediately is now called the most dangerous person, and a high-risk individual who might rape again or kill if he’s given the opportunity.
A veteran Crown prosecutor said authorities must make certain Toronto serial rapist Selvah Kumar Subbiah is immediately deported and turned over to Malaysian authorities when he’s set free from prison at the end of the month.
Retired Crown counsel Paul Normandeau said in his 23 years of career, Subbiah is the most dangerous person that he ever prosecuted.
“I did hundreds of sexual assault cases and child abuse cases and I still think he’s the most dangerous person I’ve ever seen,” said Normandeau, who for seven years was the lead prosecutor on the child abuse team in downtown Toronto.
Prison staff who have worked with Subbiah, 56, consider him a high risk to rape again or kill if he’s given the opportunity, his parole records state.
Subbiah is currently in Canadian border security custody until the weekend when he will be returning to Malaysia accompanied by three guards, even though prison authorities have said he’s likely to re-offend or even kill.
He has completed his full sentence of more than 24 years, said Toronto authorities. In Toronto alone, he sexually assaulted more than two dozen women.
One of Subbiah’s victims said she deserves to know if he’s back in Toronto.
“He doesn’t have the right for a quiet exit,” she said in a telephone interview. “People should be all over this,” wrote Toronto Star.
The victim said: “When I got to the bottom of the glass, I realized there was powder in it,” his victim said.
“I was fighting and fighting not to pass out.” She said she was able to remain conscious but lacked the strength to ward off his attack.
Subbiah was told in a June 2016 parole hearing that prison hasn’t made him less dangerous, according to records obtained by The Star.
Similar comments were made by prison officials in previous parole hearings.
“The CMT (case management team) believes that you are likely to commit an offence causing death or serious harm to another person prior to the expiration of your (parole) and therefore, is recommending that your detention order be confirmed,” the parole record from that June hearing states.
“File information indicates that you continue to struggle in the areas of victim empathy, remorse and your inability to take full responsibility for your personal choices which results in your lack of mitigation in risk.”
Normandeau said that he never saw Subbiah show any remorse for his crimes or hint at why he preys upon women.
He said he has no doubt that Subbiah will re-offend, if given the opportunity.
“The only way he wouldn’t is if he’s double escorted to Malaysia and he’s turned over to Malaysia with a file,” Normandeau said.
Normandeau said that in the early 1990s, the federal Minister of Immigration declared Subbiah an undesirable person, subject to deportation.
Normandeau said that authorities were not sure exactly how many women Subbiah raped.