“Dar daca aceasta corecta (cinstita) si falnica (foarte inalta) fosta jucatoare de baschet de 41 de ani, este ingrijorata aceasta nu o arata.” “But if the earnest, towering 41-year-old former basketball player is worried, it doesn’t show.”
O foarte cinstita si gicantesca persoana de 41 de ani care a jucat basket, isi ascunde adevaratele sentimente si propaga o imagine falsa pentru a insela opinia publica.
“In Ianuarie, o fosta candidata la presedintie sub investigatii (Elena Udrea – DNA n.r.), a implicat “murdar” ca pozitia lui Kovesi se datoreaza influentei unui inalt ofiter al serviciilor secrete (Florian Coldea n.r.), o acuza pe care aceasta o respinge drept o insulta.” “In January, a former presidential candidate under investigation hinted darkly that Kovesi owed her position to the influence of a senior secret service official, an accusation she dismissed as a smear.”
Cine se scuza se acuza … continuind sa induca deliberat in eroare opinia publica ! …
… sunt mai multe persoane care invoca relatiile binomiale dintre Kovesi si Coldea (KoCo), si modul in care acestia se sustin reciproc spre terorizarea tuturor celor care intra in contact vizibil sau/si invizibil cu acestia care stapinesc secretele tuturor intr-o tara in care poti fi acuzat doar daca Kovesi isi misca pixul si Coldea dosarele secrete bazate pe probe ticluite si fapte care nu exista decit in imaginatia sa prodigioasa.
„Câtă vreme vom investiga astfel de dosare, presiunile vor continua. Cred că este important ca şi clasa politică să ajungă la o anumită maturitate si să înţeleagă că procurorii, prin anchete, nu urmăresc decât să afle adevărul judiciar într-o cauză penală, şi ca noi nu avem nici un fel de alte interese”„The pressure will continue for as long as we investigate such cases. But I think it is important for the political class to reach a certain maturity and understand that all prosecutors want … is to get to the truth in criminal cases, and that we don’t have any other interests.”
Dupa cum suntem informati de catre alti procurori (Bica, Ciurea, Nastasiu, etc.), mai putin falnici dar mult mai experimentati, anchetele se fac la ordinul, sub supravegherea si monitorizarea lui Coldea in vederea exonerarii sau incriminarii celor care nu deservesc cu “eficienta” interesele binomului KoCo, si deciziile se iau exclusiv in functie de aceste interese.
“Procurorii au capatat incet experienta, si numarul de cazuri a inceput sa creasca cu ajutorul inregistrarilor facute de SRI” “Prosecutors gradually gained expertise, and the number of cases started to rise, helped by intelligence service wire taps.”
Binomul se sustine reciproc astfel incit ziarista nu rateaza momentul sa ne informeze ca aici vorbim de viitorul tarii care depinde de cit mai multe inregistrari facute, nici nu mai conteaza cum, pentru linistea binomului KoCo.
“Dar orice s-ar spune rezistenta procurorilor la astfel de presiuni a crescut” a spus Kovesi care a fost prima femeie si cel mai tinar procuror general pe care il are Romania.” „If anything, prosecutors’ resistance to such pressures has grown,” said Kovesi, who was Romania’s youngest prosecutor general and the first woman to hold the office.
Cum spuneam, lipsa de experienta si caracterul de luptatori falnici ai lui KoCo au ajuns sa terorizeze pina si pe cei mai duri procurori astfel incit acestia asculta orbeste de ce li se ordona. Rezistenta la presiunile legii, adevarului, dreptatii, bunului simt, ridicolului, penibilului a crescut la cote inimaginabile in timp ce acceptarea terorismului impus cu forta de binomul KoCo a devenit o a doua natura a procurorilor pe care Kovesi ii pomeneste si ii pastoreste.
“In prezent DNA se bucura de un statut de secta (Evangelism n.r.) printre romanii mai tineri, si este crezuta de o populatie dubla fata de cea care crede in guvern. La manifestatiile prilejuite de campania pentru alegerile prezidentiale de anul trecut lumea striga “Te iubim DNA!” si DNA pentru Presedinte!”. “Now, the DNA enjoys something of a cult status among younger Romanians, and is trusted by twice as many people as the government. At rallies around last year’s election campaign, there were shouts of „We love DNA!” and „DNA for president!”.
In urma unor sondaje de opinie publica “comandate” de Coldea si platite via Cocos din banii Microsoft, aflam ca Kovesi este cea mai iubita de cea mai mare parte a tinerilor, si crezuta pe cuvint, la dublu fata de Guvern, si ca DNA sub controlul strict al SRI pot si fara Presedinte, doar cu binomul KoCo, in conformitate cu cele scrise de o asa zisa ziarista “sub acoperirea” lu’ jumatatea de binom KoCo, respectiv Coldea.
De altfel am mai scris despre acest “modus operandi” DNA-SRI si vom mai scrie.
Interesant este cine a primit “ordin” sa scrie articolul, si anume citam : “Totusi, eu, reporter amarat ce sunt, daca ma apuc sa scriu despre reforma sociala din America, nu deschid textul cu treburile pe care le pun ei in curcan de Ziua Recunostintei, nu? O gasca de oameni au aflat sambata dimineata din Washington Post ca romanilor le pare rau ca dupa aderarea la UE nu vor mai avea voie sa macelareasca porci de Craciun prin metoda indelung testata a lui „Voi doi tineti-l, eu ii tai gatlejul”. Luiza Ilie
Un reporter amarit, specializat in porci si curcani, publica o diktare facuta de Coldea, care plateste la Reuters sa o publice, dupa care presa controlata de SRI o preia si o traduce „selectiv” si noi aflam de la Reuters cit de mult este iubit binomul KoCo si cit de putin intelegem noi eroismul lor si dragostea si respectul pe care suntem obligati sa li-l purtam „Frica naste respectul” spun teroristii !… sa-i iubim si sa-i repsectam da-o naibii de lege, adevar si dreptate … cit despre oameni si soareci si porci si curcani …
From basketball to law courts: Romanian prosecutor wins fans fighting graft
By Luiza Ilie
BUCHARESTWed Feb 18, 2015 1:34pm EST
(Reuters) – Such has been the success of Romania’s anti-corruption prosecutors that television crews are now permanently stationed outside their offices, waiting for the next politician, businessman or judge to be hauled in.
Romania’s corruption-fighting agency, known by the local acronym DNA, secured a record 1,138 convictions last year, pursuing people who might once have been untouchable.
Graft has long been a deterrent to doing business in Romania, which is joint last among EU countries in Transparency International’s corruption perception index and has been singled out by the European Union along with Bulgaria for special monitoring of its justice system.
But investigations into the prime minister’s brother-in-law and father-in-law – himself a powerful member of the ruling party – as well as a sitting president’s brother, government ministers and the head of a midsize political party have made for a steady stream of headlines.
The efforts of the DNA’s more than 100 prosecutors have proved that many state contracts are handed out in exchange for favors or bribes, and about 7 percent of lawmakers elected in 2012 have been convicted or are under investigation for corruption.
Meanwhile, political pressure to drop cases touched a new peak last year as investigations reached the highest levels of politics, DNA chief Laura Kovesi told Reuters in an interview.
But if the earnest, towering 41-year-old former basketball player is worried, it doesn’t show.
„If anything, prosecutors’ resistance to such pressures has grown,” said Kovesi, who was Romania’s youngest prosecutor general and the first woman to hold the office.
„The pressure will continue for as long as we investigate such cases. But I think it is important for the political class to reach a certain maturity and understand that all prosecutors want … is to get to the truth in criminal cases, and that we don’t have any other interests.”
The politicians’ complaints have grown, as have the protests outside DNA headquarters. But Kovesi, whose father was also a prosecutor, has a protection detail similar to that of other officials, and says her life outside work is normal.
In January, a former presidential candidate under investigation hinted darkly that Kovesi owed her position to the influence of a senior secret service official, an accusation she dismissed as a smear.
Cristi Danilet, a judge who sits on the supreme magistrates’ council, Romania’s judicial regulator, said he was „scared by the extent of corruption cases because they point to a society that is sick from top to bottom”.
„From the education and health sectors and all the way to the judiciary, politics and business – corruption is everywhere.”
Graft exists in the judiciary partly because top prosecutors and some others are political appointees. But there have already been significant attempts to tackle the problem.
Last year, seven judges and 13 prosecutors were jailed for
corruption. A judge at Romania’s top court has been charged with joining an organized crime group, as well as accepting a BMW car and two dresses for his wife as bribes.
And no lesser figure than the chief prosecutor in charge of fighting organized crime is herself under investigation.
„It is definitely a conscious effort by the judiciary to solve its own problems,” said Laura Stefan, a legal expert at the Expert Forum think-tank.
MAGISTRATES STILL BREAKING LAW
„The half-empty part of the glass is that the numbers are very high for a country like Romania. There remain many magistrates still breaking the law.”
Romania started implementing judicial reforms as an aspiring member of the EU in 2004, when magistrates’ independence was legally guaranteed for the first time.
The DNA, founded in 2002, was overhauled by narrowing its scope to focus only on high-level corruption. The first major cases went to trial under Kovesi’s predecessor in 2005-2006. They resulted in a string of convictions, notably including former prime minister Adrian Nastase.
Prosecutors gradually gained expertise, and the number of cases started to rise, helped by intelligence service wire taps.
Now, the DNA enjoys something of a cult status among younger Romanians, and is trusted by twice as many people as the government. At rallies around last year’s election campaign, there were shouts of „We love DNA!” and „DNA for president!”.
The number of tip-offs has consequently grown, as has the number of politicians taking to the media to complain of „witch hunts”.
„They say their political opponents are controlling the judiciary, or that prosecutors are controlling judges, and now that secret services are controlling prosecutors,” Danilet said.
The European Commission’s latest review praised Romania’s judiciary, but noted that problems remained, especially in parliament, whose approval is required for a sitting MP to be investigated. Only this month, it blocked an investigation into a current senator and former economy minister.
Legal attempts to strengthen parliamentary immunity or weaken the judiciary are not uncommon, and Kovesi takes nothing for granted.
„Laws … are constantly shifting and so there are some concerns that one legal change could confound or even block judicial reform,” she said.
(Editing by Matthias Williams and Kevin Liffey)