US Department of State Report: Die Albanische Justiz existiert nicht, mit Richtern und Staatsanwälte, die keine Gesetze kennen

Mit Bujar Nishani, dem Polizei und Justiz Vernichter, wie diversen rein kriminellen Ministern, geht es weiter bergab. Peinlich das prominente Kriminelle erneut bei Salih Berisha als Kandidaten für das Parlament kanditieren, wie Arben Froku, viele hoch korrupte und kriminelle Richter, weiter die höchsten Gerichte infiltiert und übernommen haben. Lustig und Albanisch konform. Mit System werden Gerichts Protokolle gefälscht, manipuliert und Beweise verschwinden sowieso aus den Asservaten Kammern. Die einzige Funktion der Albanischen Gefängnisse ist, das man dort Krimnelle als Polizisten beschäftigt, welche dann neue Rekruten finden können, die mit neuen Identitäten ausgestattet werden. Ein aktueller Weltbank Bericht gibt erneut Auskunft, wo schon in 2010 gewarnt wurde, das die schlechte Bildung an den Schulen und Universitäten die Wirtschaft Albaniens gefährdet.

Die Vernichtung des Albanischen Bildungs System: negativ Rekord: 57 % der 15 jährigen Albaner sind “functional illiterate”

Richter und Adminstrivate Gestalten, Direktoren auf allen Ebenen, sind heute einfach zu dumm um einfache Dinge zuverstehen, denn die Intelligenz ist ausgewandert, bzw. die Mafia Familien schicken ja selbst ihre Kinder ins Ausland auf Schulen.

 

Wild schiessender Tropoje Bandit des Salih Berisha Clans: Dritan Berisha, (2006 aus dem Polizeidienst entfernt) taucht als Diplomat auf

Amtlich bekannter Mafiosi und Urkunden Fälscher, wird nun Vize-Innenminister in Albanien: Nard Ndoka

 

2012 Human Rights Report Albania, Executive Summary (April 19, 2013)

EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

The Republic of Albania is a parliamentary democracy.  The constitution vests legislative authority in the unicameral parliament (Assembly), which elects both the prime minister and the president.  The prime minister heads the government, while the president has limited executive power.  In 2009 the country held parliamentary elections, which the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe (OSCE) Office for Democratic Institutions and Human Rights (ODIHR) described as marking progress over past elections but not fully realizing OSCE commitments.  Security forces reported to civilian authorities.

Pervasive corruption in all branches of government, and particularly within the judicial system, remained a serious problem.  The reform agenda, in particular the fight against corruption, effectively stalled as the political parties shifted their attentions to the 2013 national elections.  Highly partisan state institutions, including the Central Election Commission, undermined citizens‘ rights to directly challenge laws and to participate fully in their government.  The ruling party’s steady consolidation of power during this period further eroded public confidence in the independence of the country’s institutions.  Marginalization and abuse of the Roma and Balkan Egyptian communities were important human rights problems.  Police beating and other mistreatment of suspects during detention and interrogation, sometimes to elicit confessions, were also significant problems.

Other human rights problems included domestic violence and discrimination against women, child abuse, and discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation and gender identity.  Cases of trafficking in persons continued to be reported.

Government efforts to prosecute officials who committed abuses were sporadic and inconsistent.  Many government officials and politicians in general, as well as judges, enjoyed immunity from prosecution, and those with powerful business interests often were able to avoid prosecution.  Some lower-level officials were punished for abuses.  Some government officials who were clearly implicated in abuse cases were removed and given other government positions without any penalty.

http://tirana.usembassy.gov/press-releases2/2013-press-releases/2012-human-rights-report-albania-executive-summary-april-19-2013.html

Albania 2013 Crime and Safety Report
Bombing; VBIEDs; Murder; Theft; Stolen items; Assault; Transportation Security; Elections; Riots/Civil Unrest; Travel Health and Safety
Europe > Albania > Tirana
3/12/2013
Overall Crime and Safety Situation

The Albanian populace generally likes members of the American community; Americans are not targeted because of nationality.

Although the overall security situation has improved in recent years, organized criminal activity continues to operate. Organized crime remains a serious problem, but violence related to it rarely affects the international community.

Street crime is fairly common in urban areas, particularly at night. Recent crime statistics indicate an increase in violent crimes, most notably with the increase in the use of explosives – the majority of which were either from remotely detonated car bombs or explosives placed at private residences. Additionally, criminal activity has increased overall, as reflected in the rise of recorded homicides and armed robberies, though such incidents generally do not end in violence.

Most armed crime occurs in the northern part of the country.

Domestic violence is a major issue, as many murders and assaults come as a direct result of domestic conflict.

Overall Road Safety Situation

The most dangerous aspects of living and working in Albania are the unsafe driving regularly encountered on roads nationwide and the generally poor road condition. Road conditions are especially poor in rural areas in winter months and in inclement weather. Additionally, sporadic electricity shortages sometimes result in blackouts affecting road lighting and traffic signals.

Vehicle theft is a major issue.

Political, Economic, Religious, and Ethnic Violence

Anti-American sentiment is rare in Albania.

Local, Regional, and International Terrorism Threats/Concerns

Civil Unrest

Apart from domestic political concerns, demonstration activity is frequently small and in response to power shortages, property rights, and other domestic economic complaints.

In the late 1990s, Albania had two distinct periods of significant civil unrest: the first, in 1997, was due to the collapse of nationwide pyramid schemes that sparked a major financial crisis; the second, in 1998, was due to the assassination of an opposition party leader.

Sporadic protest activity related to the 2009 parliamentary elections, which were disputed by opposition parties but deemed by OSCE as having met most OSCE standards, caused traffic difficulties and general inconvenience near several government buildings in downtown Tirana.

On January 21, 2011, government security forces killed four protestors during a violent opposition demonstration, and more than 100 were injured, including many police. Two Republican Guards were later charged for the shootings. Protests on the one year anniversary of the shootings occurred without incident.

The May 2011 local elections occurred without incident.

Religious or Ethnic Violence

According to the 2011 census, approximately 57 percent of the population identifies as Muslim, but radical Islam has few adherents. The vast majority of Albanians are strongly secular, regardless of their religious beliefs. In recent years, several Islamic non-governmental organizations (NGOs) have made attempts to increase their popularity but have met with very limited success.

Post-specific Concerns

Regional Travel Concerns and Restricted Travel Areas/Zones

There are very few areas not recommended for American visitors, due mostly to limited police response and protection.

Police Response

Police have a visible presence throughout Tirana and other cities. Overall, the government has improved the country’s law enforcement and security institutions. Due to limited resources and manpower, their response is often delayed. Police tend to respond more rapidly when contacted by members of the international community. One concern regarding police performance is their low salaries and the resulting potential for corruption. Regardless, Albanian law enforcement capabilities continue to improve, especially in the areas of counter-narcotics, organized crime and combating illegal weapons trade.

Where to Turn to for Assistance if you Become a Victim of Crime

The police emergency number is 129, though response times vary. The government is implementing a plan to place English-speaking officers in a number of accessible police stations throughout Tirana to facilitate communication with foreigners in the event of an emergency. ……

https://www.osac.gov/Pages/ContentReportDetails.aspx?cid=13750

Noch schlechter der Report für Albanien nun in 2013!

 

2012 Human Rights Reports: Albania

 

Bureau of Democracy, Human Rights, and Labor
2012 Country Reports on Human Rights Practices
Report
April 19, 2013
……….

 

The government prosecuted corrupt officials and managed complaints regarding police corruption through the ombudsman and the Internal Control Service of the Albanian State Police. For much of the year, broad immunity provisions for judges, members of parliament, and other high-level officials prohibited not only prosecution but any use of investigative measures, hindering the government’s ability to prosecute high-level corruption. On September 18, the assembly passed legislation enabling prosecutors to start investigations against judges, assembly members, and other high-level officials.

 

The government’s task force against organized crime coordinated anticorruption activities. The task force includes several ministers and heads of independent state-owned agencies, such as the public electricity company, and representatives of the police and intelligence organizations. State police participation includes the Financial Crimes Directorate and their Anticorruption Sector as well as the Criminal Intelligence Analysis Directorate. Both directorates report to the deputy general director in charge of the Department Against Organized and Serious Crime.

 

The joint investigative units to fight economic crime and corruption (JIUs) are multiagency units that investigated and prosecuted public corruption and other financial crimes. The JIUs continued to bring cases in numerous sectors with extensive corruption.

 

The Ministry of Interior reported that state police investigated 433 cases related to corruption and financial crimes during the year, and arrested 82 persons. The courts confiscated $17.3 million in assets related to these crimes.

 

Corruption in the judiciary was pervasive. Many judges issued rulings that did not appear to have any basis in law or fact, leading some to believe that the only plausible explanation was corruption or political pressure. On July 26, the Tirana District Court acquitted a technician who erased from the digital video recorder at the Prime Minister’s Office all photographic images of the January 2011 violent protest in which four persons were allegedly killed by Republican Guard officers.

 

On September 18, the assembly amended the constitution to limit the broad immunity enjoyed by judges that prohibited prosecutors from investigating or prosecuting corruption allegations until they made a public request to the High Council of Justice. Few judges were prosecuted for corruption because most criminal investigations must remain secret, at least initially, to be successful.

 

The law provides public access to government information, but the process for making the information public often was not clear, and officials were sometimes reluctant to release information. The law stipulates that the right to access information can be restricted when information is categorized as classified or when such a release would violate the protection of personal data. The law specifies a 40-day time frame for the responsible public institutions to provide the required information. In general accessing government information is free of charge but there are specific cases where processing fees are rendered to cover the cost of service for the institution providing the information. Noncompliance is punishable as an administrative rather than a criminal offense. All citizens may appeal for review a disclosure denial to the authority that filed the original request and/or at a higher level. It can also appeal to the court.

 

In February the Albanian Media Institute conducted a survey to measure the government’s responsiveness to public requests for government information. Of the 250 requests for information reviewed in the survey, 152 received a response. Of the 98 requests that were refused, journalists submitted 40, while 58 came from private citizens.

 

The law requires public officials to release all information and official documents with the exception of classified documents and state secrets. Citizens often faced serious problems in obtaining such information. Most government ministries and agencies posted public information directly on their Web sites; however, businesses and citizens complained of a lack of transparency and the failure to publish some regulations or legislation that should be basic public information.
Section 5. Governmental Attitude Regarding International and Nongovernmental Investigation of Alleged Violations of Human Rights

 

A number of domestic and international human rights groups generally operated without government restriction, investigating and publishing their findings on human rights cases. Government officials generally cooperated and responded to their views.

 

On May 11, the government enacted an agreement to cooperate with the European Union Special Investigative Task Force (SITF) investigating allegations of organ trafficking and other crimes that occurred in 1999 and 2000. SITF investigators traveled to the country during the year and reported that the government had been very supportive of their efforts, noting that Prime Minister Berisha and several other senior officials had pledged their cooperation with investigators.

 

Government Human Rights Bodies: The ombudsman is the main human rights institution for promoting and enforcing human rights. The ombudsman has the authority to inspect detention and prison facilities and initiate some cases in which a victim is unable to come forward. Although the ombudsman lacked the power to enforce decisions, he acted as a monitor for human rights violations. The most common cases included citizen complaints of police abuse of power, lack of enforcement of court judgments in civil cases, wrongful dismissal, and land disputes. The ombudsman reports to the assembly annually.

 

The assembly has a committee on legal issues, public administration, and human rights. However, this committee was ineffective on human rights problems and did not respond to requests to meet with the ombudsman.
Section 6. Discrimination, Societal Abuses, and Trafficking in Persons

 

The law prohibits discrimination on the basis of gender; race; color; ethnicity; language; gender identity; sexual orientation; political, religious, or philosophical beliefs; economic, education, or social situation; pregnancy; parentage; parental responsibility; age; family or marital condition; civil status; residence; health status; genetic predispositions; disability; or affiliation with a particular group. No cases have been presented in court to test enforcement of the law. Cases of discrimination may be brought to the government’s antidiscrimination commissioner. However, the commissioner’s office was somewhat ineffective and often failed to challenge the government even with clear evidence of discrimination. The law allows the antidiscrimination commissioner to testify as an expert witness, even in appeals on cases the office rejected.
Women

 

Rape and Domestic Violence: The criminal code penalizes rape, including spousal rape. However, victims rarely reported spousal abuse, and officials did not prosecute spousal rape in practice. The concept of spousal rape was not well-established, and authorities and the public often did not consider it a crime. The law imposes penalties for rape and assault depending on the age of the victim. For rape of an adult, the prison term is three to 10 years; for rape of an adolescent between the ages of 14 and 18, the term is five to 15 years; and, for rape of a child under the age of 14, the term is seven to 15 years.

 

Domestic violence against women, including spousal abuse, remained a serious problem. During the year police reported cases of domestic violence and the government pressed charges in some cases. The Department of Equal Opportunities at the Ministry of Labor, Social Affairs, and Equal Opportunity covers women’s issues, including domestic violence.

 

The government shelter for domestic violence victims in Tirana assisted 35 women and 37 children from April 2011 to May 2012. However, the shelter could not accept victims without a court order. After inspecting the shelter in April, the ombudsman found cases of repeated abuse by shelter director Dodona Kaloshi, who had reportedly verbally degraded victims and forced some children to sleep on the floor. Police routinely denied protection to women housed at the shelter when they traveled to court appearances or to take their children to school, leaving some to be assaulted by their husbands while they were away from the shelter. After growing criticism and a television expose, the government removed Kaloshi from the position several weeks after the ombudsman’s findings.
……….
http://www.state.gov/j/drl/rls/hrrpt/2012/eur/204254.htm

Das Resultat, sind dann solche Spinner, welche einfachste Dinge nicht begreifen.

Albanische Nachwuchs Politiker im Sumpfe der Inkompetenz und Dummheit: Gerdi Bogdani
Witz des Tages: Bujar Nishani schwafelt über die Funktion der Justiz, denn wo ein Bujar Nishani auftauchte, funktionierte danach Nichts mehr. Identisch sein Mafiöser Burder Sokol Nishani, der die Durres Justiz aktiv vernichtete und in ein kriminelles Enterprise verwandelte.

Der Justiz und Polizei Vernichter: Bujar Nishani, in der aktuellen Theater Show, weil er sowieso Nichts kapiert und als „malok“ gilt und Inkompetenz und Korruptions als Markenzeichen gewählt hat, als treuer Partner der dümmsten Mafia der Welt, welche sich in Albanien Justiz, Polizei, Regierung und Administration nennt.

Einfach peinlich. Bujar Nishani, Bamir Topi und Kresniq Spahiu, sollten doch einmal erklären, warum so viele Profi kriminelle Richter an das obersten Gericht berufen wurden, welche bereits in 2003,2004, 2005 wegen Bestechlichkeit, Verbindungen in die OK von dem damaligen Präsidenten Alfred Modiu abgelehnt wurden und jede Ernennung verweigert wurde. Die Frage ist ob Zananjori etwas ändern kann: Antwort: Das ist nicht möglich bei dieser verfahrenen Situation in Albanien, vor allem auch weil er seit 40 Jahren im Staats Apparat ist und war. Wobei die Jungen im Westen ausgebildeten Richter noch schlimmer sind, wie die alten erfahrnen Richter und Staatsanwälte, denn durch den Wechsel zu jungen Staatsanwälten (siehe auch Elvis Cefa, die absolute Witz Figur, wie Eduard Halimi mit seinem 100 $ Diplom aus 1998, wie Engeled Alibeaj, oder Aldo Bumci), die von Nichts eine Ahnung haben, dafür ein Argita Berisha juristischen Diplom, oder von anderen Mafia Universitäten, fing das gesamte Desaster an, mit Ina Rama, die auch nur ihren Ehemann und Freunde unterbringen wollte und der Peinlichkeit eines Kresniq Spahiu.

Zur Benennung hoch krimineller Richter, schweigt ein Kresniq Spahiu, wenn die Ernennung dieser Richter, an das höchste Gericht durch Präsident Alfredo Mosiu verweigert wurde ab 2003, aber durch Kresniq Spahiu erfolgte, wie das kriminelle Enterprise: Skerdilajd Kononi, oder Neritan Tabaku. Das geht dann weiter direkt zur Ehefrau des Bank Präsidenten Adrian Fullani, welche wie in einem Kaspar Theater, einmal höchst rangige Polizei Direktorin ist, dann wieder am Obersten Gericht usw.. und in den Fall des Neritan Tabaku, ebenso aktiv verwickelt ist.

2/10/2013

Der “Justiz Skandal”: der Ex-Präsident Alfred Mosiu und das auffällige Schweigen des Kresniq Spahiu

Also bleibt die Grundfrage, wer für die Ernennung verantwortlich ist und kommen sehr schnell auf die damaligen inkompetenten Justizminister, eine rein kriminelle Kaste, der Salih Berisha Mafia ab 2005. und vor allem Kresniq Spahiu, der seinen Reichtum auch nicht erklären kann, wie er seine Partei finanziert, obwohl er finanzielle Unterstützung auch der US Faschisten Diaspora hat.

Fotos eines Mafia Richters in Albanien: Besnik Hoxha

Richter Durres Staatsanwaltschaft albania

Institutione procuria durres

Mercedes AA 558 EJ, Parkplatz Durres: “Institutione” reserviert fuer die Institutionen / Staatsanwaltschaft Richter

siehe das Skandal Urteil

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