Die Weltbank Mafia im Balkan und der Verkauf der Justiz an Dumm Kriminelle: Made by USA and EU

Posted on Juni 12, 2015 von


Die Weltbank Reports über Georgien und Albanien erregten Aussehen, weil diese Länder genaus gute Investoren Länder sind wie Deutschland, obwohl es keine Justiz gibt. aus dem FAZ Artikel: Die verkehrte Welt der Weltbank

Standard Wissen, was auch UN Sonder Gesandte haben:

Ein solcher Aufstieg von der Kreisklasse in die Champions League der Reformer ist bis heute einmalig in der Weltbank-Statistik. Allerdings zeigt ein Blick hinter die Kulissen dieses Erfolges: In der besten aller möglichen Weltbankwelten würde man wohl lieber nicht leben wollen. „Die Liste suggeriert, es genüge, die Bürokratie einfach abzuschaffen – weniger Regeln, weniger Korruption, weniger Kosten“, sagt ESI-Chef Gerald Knaus über seine Forschungen. Aber das ist ein Trugschluss. Für den Normalverbraucher kann der radikale Bürokratieabbau nach georgischem Muster sogar lebensgefährlich werden. aus der FAZ: Die verkehrte Welt der Weltbank *

Es gibt absolut keine Justiz mehr in Albanien, nur noch einen Club von Kriminellen, gesteuert von dem Staatspräsident Bujar Nishani, Chef der Richter Bestellung rund um das HCJ.

Bello says that this entire system is a corrupt one.  “It’s tragic that we have a corrupt system from the Supreme Council of Justice (under controll of the stupid, corruption Person: Bujar Nishani) up to the bailiff who destroys evidence, from the prosecutor that suspends criminal cases to the judge who delays the process, expecting money from the parties  in the trial”.

The impact of bribery and
other crime on private enterprise

Business, Corruption and Crime in Albania: The impact of bribery and other crime on private enterprise

page 7 / from 80 page

Businesses in the Accommodation andTransportation sector s are those most affected by bribery, followed by businesses in the Construction sector.


Alarming figures of corruption in the Albanian justice system

By / 10/06/2015 / AL Social, Albania, Headlines, Social / No Comments


Tirana, 10 June 2015/Independent Balkan News AgencyBy Edison Kurani

A minimum of 300 thousand Euros to be appointed a judge or prosecutor in Tirana and starting from 100 thousand Euros in other main Albanian cities.


“The public opinion and observers of the sector, claim that several prosecutors and judges must pay in order to be appointed or transferred in important positions (lucrative based on the logic of corruption), such as for example in Tirana or other important cities. Given that the amounts claimed to be paid for these positions are enormous (100 thousand to 300 thousand Euros for several positions), it’s normal to believe that these officials will receive bribes in order to recover (and recover much more than the original amount) the amount”, the report states.

The system is sunk in corruption

If the initial figures only consist on “expenses” by judges and prosecutors, then this is only the start. On the contrary, this is the first step of the corruption system, because after this point, these officials start to “cash in” from the people.

The report drafted by foreign and domestic experts says that bribes are also taken by judicial officers, in exchange of money to destroy evidence. The decision not to take a case to trial, based on the report, is paid from 1 to 2 thousand Euros.

“Unofficial data circulating in the public and which are consistent in time, suggest that the cycle of corruption payments starts with judicial police, corrupt officers who accept payments to destroy proofs in the scene. Furthermore, corrupt prosecutors admit that the payment not to start a case or not to press charges (1000 up to 2000 Euros per standard case)”, the report underlines.



The intermediacy is done by third parties, says the report and the money are not demanded in a direct manner. “The middleman is often a relative of the judge or the prosecutor or a common friend or a lawyer. In any case, the middleman is a person who enjoys the trust of the judge or prosecutor thanks to old private relations or constant work contacts.



Today many known organized crime figures and corrupt senior officials walk the streets of Tirana with no fear of prosecution. The European Committee on Efficiency of Judiciaries ranked Albania the lowest of all of the 25 countries surveyed in terms of serious crime prosecution. In a NATO country with aspirations of EU membership, political and criminal elites cannot operate with impunity”.

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