Four men have been found guilty of the fatal gang rape of a medical student in the Indian capital Delhi last December.
The 23-year-old woman was brutally assaulted on a bus and died two weeks later in hospital in Singapore.
Her death led to days of huge protests across India in a wave of unprecedented anger.
The case forced the introduction of tough new laws to punish sexual offences and sparked a national debate on the treatment of women.
A juvenile who took part in the attack was last month sentenced to three years' detention and a sixth man committed suicide in his cell in March, the BBC reports.
The men could be sentenced within a day. Their lawyer says they could be hanged for the murder conviction.
The verdicts close a chapter on a crime that triggered soul searching in many sectors of India about the treatment of women there.
Asia Pacific study
A new study suggests that almost a quarter of men surveyed in six countries in Asia and the Pacific have raped at least one woman, mostly within marriage or a relationship.
The United Nations research, published in the Lancet Global Health Journal, surveyed 10,00 men.
In Papua New Guinea, more than six out of 10 men surveyed admitted committing rape; in western Indonesia it was almost half of all men in the survey.
It was least common in urban areas of Bangladesh.