Wednesday, 4 June 2008
Kurd Hüseyin Baybasin brings new evidence to the court, that would prove that the highest Dutch official in the ministry of Justice is corrupt and helped to produce false evidence against the alleged heroin Kingpin.
This case is specifically interesting, because it goes all the way to the top of the Dutch Justice system. Incriminating the highest Justice official of child abuse and planting evidence. This may be the case that brings down the Dutch government. Drugs-Forum reports from Amsterdam.
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Joris Demmink, secretary-general of the ministry of Justice.
Hüseyin Baybasin, a Kurd convicted in The Netherlands to life sentence, wants to force a criminal investigation against the highest official of the Dutch Ministry of Justice. The Secretary-General is said to be implicated in the producing of false evidence and to be guilty of abusing young boys in Turkey and other countries. It is not the first time that Demmink has been accused of child abuse. A case in Prague has been dismissed.
Attorney Adéle van der Plas, is one of the most
respected lawyers in The Netherlands.
She specialises in drug related criminal law.
According to attorney Adéle van der Plas, Baybasin is a well respected Kurd that has posed a real political threat to the Turkish government. Baybasin would have information about important Turkish politicians to be implicated in large scale heroin transports. The Turkish government would need Baybasin to be silenced and Secretary-General Demmink was the solution for this.
Demmink was vulnerable to blackmail due to his activity as a child abuser and therefore helped produce evidence to convict the Kurd for heroin trade and ordering a murder. Secretary-General Demmink would have helped to manipulate telephone recordings that where the basis for the conviction of Baybasin. In 2002, the Kurd was sentenced to life in prison.
Justice's uncontrollable cover-up
The Turkish secret service did publish a rapport which stated that the evidence had been tampered with and that the Secretary-General was blackmailed. Van der Plas her own investigation has delivered new evidence against Secretary-General Demmink. Former police chief has led the investigation, which yielded more proof of manipulation of phone tap recordings.
Further there are video testimonials of a abused young boy, of a former police chief in Istanbul (Turkey) and a Turkish crime reporter that dug into the case. They would all be willing to testify, if the Dutch courts are willing to begin the trial. So far, the Dutch courts are evading a trial. Van der Plas calls it 'an uncontrollable cover-up culture'.
The ministry of Justice insinuates that the evidence is false. A trial may start in September 2008.
A Drugs-Forum report.