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Legal Notice 150 PDF Εκτύπωση E-mail
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Συντάχθηκε απο τον/την Χρήστος Μπούμπουλης (Christos Boumpoulis)   
Σάββατο, 25 Ιούλιος 2020 06:50

Legal Notice 150


The last few days I have been witnessed incidents which seemingly conform to the definition of the so-called “street-theater”, which is an integral part of the organized-harrasment (also called gang-stalking).

In some of these incidents, unknown to me individuals they approach me while being in a public place, like a fast-food restaurant, a bus-station, a public-library, a public-university, a super-market, etc. and they either, stand close to me while acting as if we had any acquaintance, or, even sit, without asking me for permission, at the same table; and a third person taking pictures of the incident with a camera or a mobile phone.

In some of these incidents I couldn’t exclude the possibility that a directed-energy (microwave) weapon might had been used against me, e.g. for slowing-down or even, delaying, my self-defending reaction towards the street-theater’s perpetrators.

Such criminal activity, specifically under political conditions of settler-colonialism, meaning while the social-foundations (security-authorities, judicial-authorities, etc.) being partially corrupted, could, easily, lead to the victim’s slandering, forged-accused and severe victimization by many ways.


I am an innocent, legitimate and lawful citizen and for this reason and according to the international and domestic laws, I am entitled to be granted a political asylum and to gain the protection of witnesses which is included in article 24 of the Organized Crime Convention.

On the contrary, the governments (excluding the Greek one) of the E.U. member-States deny to me these protections. And even worst, recently, they provided to the Greek dictatorship many decades billions euros as covid-19 financial aids and loans, offering to the Greece’s ruthless (Ritchie-Boys) colonizing-army the financial ability to continue applying genocidal-policies against the Greek population.


As being a Greek whistle-blower and political-dissident, I have reported to the Greek, German and other European security authorities detailed information about the Greece’s organized-crime and colonizing-army.

This information exposes links between, the Greece’s organized-crime and colonizing-army with Germany.

More specifically, there seem to be international business contracts worth multi-million euros of stolen Greek tax-payers’ money, between the Greece’s organized-crime and colonizing-army and German companies.

There seem that, members of Greece’s organized-crime and colonizing-army, they have received some training in Germany.

The license plates of the car of the Russian assassins which murdered my father Panagiotis Bompolas at Athens, Greece, was German and their identity known. Why, they haven’t yet been legally persecuted?

Who sabotaged my car, during 2011 and while I was staying at Duesseldorf?

Why, the German government keeps letting me exposed to the, life-treatening, zertsezen-torture of the British-colonialism?

Who is going to be responsible for the genocide of innocent Greek citizens which, the “drugged and maddened with opiates beforehand” Greece’s colonizing-settlers while, being adequately financed by the E.U., they shall, certainly, continue to perpetrate?

Why, European officials which they enjoy their comfortable homes they persistently despise the unjust and illegal torturing of innocent and legitimate human-beings upon which, homelessness and many other hardships have been imposed by the British colonizing-psychopaths?

Is Germany being oriented towards doing the right-thing, even if this, at times, entails costs of various kinds, or not?

Does, Germany values innocence, honesty and lawfulness, or not?

I am innocent, legitimate, lawful and while serving the society’s security, I expose criminals and their criminality to the security authorities. Therefore, I am, definitely, entitled for immediately getting the “protection of witnesses” instead of being thrown as a sacrificial scape-goat in order for specific children’s organs/tissues harvesters and their specific international clients, to become harboured.


Christos Boumpoulis





street theater

2. Street Theater used in Gang Stalking

"Street theater" when spoken of in a gang stalking context refers to carefully scripted harassment by neighbors and strangers especially, but can include harassment by family, friends and co-workers. These skits are designed to keep a target at a high stress level, but are crafted so that outside observers are likely to wave the skits off as "the breaks" . The cumulative effect of such skits can be crushing to sensitive victims. Noise, crowding in person or on the highway, stealing items from shopping cart when in the checkout line, and kids sent to hang out in front of, stare, make noise, in front of a victim's house or by putting strange items on a lawn as the victim drives by, such as a vacuum cleaner!

There was a car parked on the roadside and as soon as the person saw me coming, he opened the door and got out into the street! This street theater skit was designed to send a message to get out!

Because it is common to get out of cars it is hard for other people to understand. However in Gang Stalking this is shown to the victim in an overt way at first in a very unusual manner. In the example above it is obvious only to the victim that the person is sitting in the car waiting to get out as the victim goes by, instead of pulling up, stopping and getting out in a normal sequence.

Source: https://www.urbandictionary.com/define.php?term=street%20theater


Why is there no help to the people going through gang stalking, street theatre and electronic harassment?

The reason is because no one believes it until something happens to you.

As always I learn from my experiences so I can tell you.

When I was first stalked in my early youth I complained to others about it. There was no hard evidence so I was pretty much on my own. One day I was almost abducted and it happened SO fast that I didn’t know what to do. People laugh at my stories like it is entertaining but really…I was a survivor of that too.

I can tell you that I was almost abducted already three times in my life. I remember, it was once on a train. Another time walking down the street. Last time…in a Parking Lot. Does anyone care about my amazing chase scenes I created that would rival a movie? NO! But I learned how to trick and evade. I also built confidence in myself much like the Girl with the Dragon Tattoo. That is my alter ego and my secret life. LOL.

Am I afraid of walking down the street or travelling alone because of it? Not at all. I learned a very valuable lesson about people who you tell. They don’t care.

Also I learned that unless something BAD happens no one cares about ATTEMPTS. Okay, so let that guy kidnap another girl then. Is that the society we live in? It is not our responsibility to run around warning others about them right?

I also learned that they are just PEOPLE. Meaning you can wait….till they are not on guard and attack them. You can attack them or counterattack them as well. People of gang stalking never realize this.

Did you know that you can evade and escape them if you keep calm? As hard as it is as long as you are not tied up or blinded you can fight back at any time. So I often rely on these crazy tactics (including hide, evade, trick, deceive, lie) to escape. Knowing my little tricks up my sleeve….I am not really afraid.

Stalking, Cyber Stalking,,,,Gang Stalking….what does that LEAD TO?

Are you in danger of being attacked? Kidnapped? Killed? Or just harassed? Threats are not really important either if someone wants to be random about it. Psychological torture is what usually happens if you are threatened often. Well guess what? I have been threatened so OFTEN with murder, rape, death, fear, etc that I feel almost nothing now when someone says it to me. I just stare like “ohh what did I do now to make this person feel so angry at me?” I try to see past the threats and wonder what is the easiest way to resolve the conflict at hand?

I often befriended my stalkers because I didn’t want to walk around constantly looking both ways the rest of my life. Everyone says “ignore the stalker” but that is the worst advice if you are really in that situation. My “gang stalkers” loved talking to me, challenging me, and we made a long game of it. I did things to make them laugh and psychologically fight back so they got tired of playing.

Now ….I called the Police. I told all of my friends. I told everyone I know. I complained almost 24/7 about it. Especially when I was phone hacked. The police said they could not “trace” the cyber stalkers. They said they could not help but that they sense it was a domestics/stalker problem and one even smugly told me this. He said “sounds like someone traces your phone like you are their child. I do that to my daughter. I want to make sure she is not doing anything unsafe.” Weird right? I complained all of the time to everyone who would listen.

But guess what? The stalkers laughed and sent me messages like “don’t be a drama queen” and “don’t overreact so much in life” like they were HELPING ME.

I gave up after months and months of wondering, thinking, analyzing…and always trying to figure out why! Was I in danger? Apparently not. Was it meant to drive me crazy? I don’t know. In any event I decided that if I don’t SEE someone waiting for me….or someone is RIGHT THERE attacking me….I won’t worry about it. I have no choice but not to care about it any day. So I recommend that if this is happening to you….just live your life normally as if you are not being stalked. They are not actually doing anything. So you have to ignore it no matter what until someone actually comes up to you to attack you. In that situation it would be very similar to a stranger attacking you anyway. Why worry about something that might never happen?

Source: https://www.quora.com/Why-is-there-no-help-to-the-people-going-through-gang-stalking-street-theatre-and-electronic-harassment


The protection of witnesses is included in article 24 of the Organized Crime Convention


Good practices for the protection of witnesses in criminal proceedings involving organized crime


In recent years transnational organized crime has grown. Criminal organizations are becoming stronger and more diverse. They are engaging more and more frequently in systematic forms of cooperation designed to further their criminal activities. In the investigation and prosecution of crime, particularly the more serious and complex forms of organized crime, it is essential that witnesses, the cornerstones for successful investigation and prosecution, have trust in criminal justice systems.

Witnesses need to have the confidence to come forward to assist law enforcement and prosecutorial authorities. They need to be assured that they will receive support and protection from intimidation and the harm that criminal groups may seek to inflict upon them in attempts to discourage from or punish them for cooperating.

The United Nations Convention against Transnational Organized Crime and its Protocols call upon State Parties to introduce appropriate measures to prevent witness intimidation, coercion, corruption or bodily injury, and to strengthen international cooperation in this regard.

Often though, even where such measures have been legislated, implementation remains less than satisfactory and further progress is needed particularly with regard to cross-border cooperation especially regarding the change of identity and relocation of at-risk witnesses.

Experience has shown that in witness protection there are no easy solutions. However this publication, developed by the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime following a series of regional meetings with expert representatives from law enforcement, prosecutorial and judicial authorities, has been designed to assist and support Member States in the establishment and operation of effective witness protection programs. It provides a useful account of available measures and offers practical options suitable for adaptation and incorporation in the legal system, operational procedures and particular social, political and economic circumstances of Member States.

I am confident that the publication should serve as a useful and valuable tool for policymakers, legislators, legal practitioners, senior law enforcement and justice officials involved in the protection of witnesses.

Antonio Maria Costa

Executive Director

United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime

Vienna - January 2008


Source: https://www.unodc.org/documents/organized-crime/Witness-protection-manual-Feb08.pdf


United Nations Convention against Transnational Organized Crime and the Protocols Thereto


Adopted by the UN General Assembly: 15 November 2000, by resolution 55/25

Entry into force: 29 September 2003, in accordance with article 38

Signatories: 147

Parties: 190 (as of 26 July 2018)


Witness protection


The ability to provide effective protection to witnesses, as well as assistance and protection to victims, is critically important to ensuring the successful investigation into and prosecution of organized criminal groups. The protection of witnesses is included in article 24 of the Organized Crime Convention. The purpose of this provision is to protect witnesses in criminal cases from potential retaliation or intimidation. These measures can include physical protection such as relocation, and allowing witnesses to testify in a manner that ensures the safety of the witnesses.


Witnesses fall into three main categories:


Justice collaborators (informants, other participants in the criminal conduct)


Other types of witnesses (innocent bystanders, expert witnesses, and others)

Witness protection programme characteristics


A review of witness protection programmes in 12 countries (Australia, Canada, Germany, Ireland, Italy, Jamaica, Kenya, New Zealand, Philippines, South Africa, United Kingdom and United States of America) found some important similarities and differences in their operation (Dandurand and Farr, 2010). In particular:


Most cases of witness intimidation resulting in witness protection were caused by individuals linked to criminal organizations.

The majority of protected witnesses were criminally-involved police informants or criminal associates of defendants; the protection of non-criminal witnesses or victims was very rare.

The level of risk faced by a witness dictates the nature and extent of the protective measures that must be taken.

Most witness protection programmes are managed by national or regional police forces, and most programmes are legislatively based.

Generally, the media and the public understand the necessity of and support the existence of witness protection programmes.

Better oversight, evaluation, and protection of the interests of witnesses is identified as a need in most jurisdictions.

Sufficient open-source information does not exist to accurately compare the effectiveness of witness protection programmes across jurisdictions.

Few attempts have been made to systematically evaluate witness protection programmes in any jurisdiction.

The reason for specific procedures for witness protection is to permit a witness to give testimony in a judicial setting, or to cooperate with law enforcement investigations, without fear or threat of intimidation or reprisal. Such protection is essential to maintaining the rule of law.


Protection may be as simple as providing a police escort to the courtroom or a separate waiting room. Other judicial protection measures include providing for confidentiality of information about the protected witness, closing the court, sealing records of the trial, offering temporary residence in a safe house, use of voice distortion and facial disguise, or using video conferencing for testimony.


There are also cases, however, where cooperation by a witness is critical to the prosecution, but the power and control of the organized criminal group involved are so far-reaching that additional measures are required through a formal witness protection programme. In these cases, resettlement of the witness under a new identity in a new, undisclosed place of residence in the same country or even abroad may be the only viable alternative to insure safety of the witness.


Types of witness protection programmes


The UNODC carried out a review of available formal protection programmes for witnesses in criminal proceedings in 43 Member States. Of these, 14 (33%) jurisdictions had full-fledged witness protection programmes that were able to relocate and change the identity of threatened witnesses, four jurisdictions (9%) had enacted new legislation providing for the establishment of witness protection programmes, but the programmes were not yet operational. Eighteen jurisdictions (42%) had no established programmes but had some form of security measures, such as police or procedural in-court protection, and 7 jurisdictions (16%) had no witness protection measures at all (UNODC, 2008).


Significant differences exist among countries in their legal traditions, political environment, stage of development, society and culture, and levels and types of crime (Dammer and Albanese, 2014; Reichel, 2017). These differences reflect the type and extent of protection that each country provides.


Protection of court personnel and other key actors in organized crime cases


It is important to consider also whether protections exist for court personnel. In most countries, it is only in exceptional circumstances that judges, prosecutors, undercover agents, expert witnesses, interpreters, transcribers or jurors are included in witness protection programmes. Intimidation or threats against their lives are considered to be related to the performance of their duties. They can qualify for special police protection, job transfers or early retirement, but their protection differs in nature from the protection measures intended for at-risk witnesses.


The similarities among national witness protection programmes can be summarized as follows:


There is a combination of witness protection, mitigated punishment, and testimony;

There is an almost exclusive focus on the small number of critical witnesses who offer to change sides and cooperate with the prosecution but demand protection to stay alive;

The use of relocation and re-identification -based on almost the same criteria (type of crime, threat, suitability, voluntary participation) -as a last resort in ensuring witness security.

Some of the most important elements for the establishment and operation of witness protection programmes include clear criteria and policies (UNODC, 2008). Examples of the kinds of policies provided are summarized below:


A clear legal or policy basis for designing a methodology and carrying out operations;

Adequate financing that is stable and continues for several years;

Strict personnel qualifications and vetting procedures;

Protection of the programme's integrity;

Close coordination with judicial and other government authorities engaged in law enforcement and intelligence, prison administration, public housing, health and social security services, among others;

Accountability and transparency that conform to the programme's special security needs;

Obligation of government authorities to provide appropriate assistance, safeguarding the information disclosed to them;

Ability to offer assistance to national and international law enforcement agencies.

In addition to the procedural issues in operating a formal witness protection programme, there are also several crucial administrative issues that require attention. For example, protecting witnesses through a formal witness protection programme is more difficult than it may appear. In some cases, the witness' relatives or others close to them are threatened or harmed in an effort to intimidate the protected witness. Spouses and children who are relocated with the witness also suffer, because they must give up everything and move to a new place with a new identity without their extended family. Three primary problems faced by those in the relocation programmes are money, secrecy, and home (Earley and Shur, 2002; Kelly, Schatzberg and Chin, 1994; Violet and Partington, 2011).


Never enough money: Many justice collaborators are spendthrifts who may not have skills to budget or save their money and may lack the discipline to work a regular job. These skills have to be learned.

Perpetual secrecy: Even though offenders are told not to tell anyone their new location, there is a tendency to tell parents, siblings, or friends. This information can leak and threatens the security of the person in the programme.

Never going home: There is an innate desire to return home ultimately to see family, friends, and the old neighbourhood. The risk of doing this is very high, and the witness protection programme must work very hard to convince offenders of the need to leave the past behind forever.

These three aspects of human nature make witness relocation very difficult to manage because of the need to be continually vigilant in protecting the witness and their families from retaliation, and from a witness' own desire to return to the way things were. The witness protection programme requires a high level of motivation on the part of protected witnesses to change their lives entirely, and this is often difficult to do.


Costs of witness protection programmes


Costs of the witness protection programme involve both the costs of relocation and assistance provided to these witnesses, and also the possibility that protected witnesses who are criminals may commit new crimes after being relocated. There is also concern for protecting witnesses who are foreign nationals, which involves cost for the national authorities as well as safety and domestic responsibility (Abdel-Monem, 2003; Trotter, 2012).


Source: https://www.unodc.org/e4j/en/organized-crime/module-9/key-issues/witness-protection.html


Τελευταία Ενημέρωση στις Σάββατο, 25 Ιούλιος 2020 12:36