Phantom Ejaculator Arrested After Terrorizing Over 100 Women

A man in Tokyo, Japan, who has been dubbed the Phantom Ejaculator by the press, has finally been apprehended. His diabolically grotesque reign of terror ended when Tetsuya Fukuda, 40, was taken into custody and his DNA matched that of a sperm sample taken from a school girl’s skirt.

Since 2011, for almost four years, women on a crowded commuter train route in Tokyo, Japan, have de-boarded only to come to the gruesomely disgusting realization that they’d been attacked by the Phantom Ejaculator. Fresh semen stains have been reported by Tetsuya Fukuda’s victims that number at over 100.

Fukuda, AKA The Phantom Ejaculator, was finally taken into custody when he was suspected of spraying his bodily fluids on his victim’s clothes. A DNA sample was taken off of one of the Phantom Ejaculator’s semen stains — in that case, the dress of a school girl — matched Tetsuya Fukuda’s DNA, and the jig was up.

Once charged, Fukuda admitted to being the Phantom Ejaculator, defending himself by saying that his crimes were a result of the girls and women themselves.

“I get excited when in close contact with a woman on a crowded train.”

Just how did the Phantom Ejaculator get away with his sick crimes for so long? Police say that Tetsuya Fukuda had cut holes in his jacket so that he could look like his hands were in his pockets while he was actually masturbating on the train. With the commuter route being so crowded while the Phantom Ejaculator committed his crimes, Fukuda was able to stand right next to one of his victims without being noticed.

One of the Phantom Ejaculator’s victims, 26-year-old Ria Yoneda, was brave enough to come forward and speak out against Fukuda after the arrest was made.

“It happened to me as well but I didn’t know who had done it. It is just disgusting, he needs help.”

Despite the mental anguish of his victims and gag-inducing realization of what had happened to them as a result of the Phantom Ejaculator’s reign of terror, Tetsuya Fukuda faces charges in Japan only for damaging property.

[Photo by Junko Kimura/Getty Images]