[VIDEO] How Boris Štefanec, the president of CPC, exposed minister Klemenčič’s lies: feigning ignorance about #IranNLBgate continues

(Foto: STA)

The recently interpellated Slovenian justice minister, Goran Klemenčič, seems to have lied again. With regards to the money laundering at NLB, he stated that the Commission for the Prevention of Corruption (CPC), which he had headed when the money laundering was happening, had received a document from a whistle blower, and that it had informed the prosecutor’s office about it and even lodged a criminal complaint.

“The matter concerning minister Klemenčič started with his statement – I am not sure why he thought it necessary – that during his term the commission had received the relevant documents from a secret informer, and that they had lodged a complaint at the Slovenian National Bureau of Investigation (NPU), and that this had been documented appropriately at the commission,” stated the current president of the CPC, Boris Štefanec, who then exposed the minster’s lies when he confirmed that no one ever found such a document at the CPC: “We have naturally verified the matter, and I can once again publicly affirm with absolute certainty that no document that would point to the reporting of a criminal offence or to a criminal complaint was documented at the commission at the time.”

The minister Goran Klemenčič and his secretary, Darko Stare, had again prepared a perfect answer. They claimed that a criminal complaint or report can also be filed orally. With this statement, they wanted to silence anyone who might claim that they had not done their job. However, Štefanec exposed them again. “As minister Klemenčič has said, it is true that a criminal offence can also be reported orally; however, if this is done by the former president of the commission, that is, the president of the commission at the time, or the head of the bureau of investigation, who is currently the Slovenian state secretary, they need to document this at the commission with the appropriate document and an official note. There is no such document. There are only documents – and we have handed them to the commission of inquiry – asking the leadership of the NPU commission, NLB and the administration of the Office for Money Laundering Prevention of the Republic of Slovenia whether the matter is being looked into and how.”

It is getting clearer and clearer that minister Klemenčič as well as his secretary, Darko Star, are involved in the IranNLBgate affair, for they are obviously hiding something. It is also telling that they are lying to the public about their work at the Commission for the Prevention of Corruption. Slovenians truly are part of a miserable nation – in one way or another, the Slovenian minister of justice is involved in trying to conceal the biggest bank crime in the history of independent Slovenia. Considering that the whole coalition supports him in this, the question arises whether Slovenia also has a so-called half-criminal government? But the elections are approaching rapidly …

D. Č.

  • Lahko noč Nova24

    Kosovo Reckoning: Bin Laden casts a shadow over Sarajevo summit

    ISLAMIC extremists, including followers of the alleged terrorist leader Osama bin Laden, are in Bosnia and pose a security threat to western leaders descending on Sarajevo tomorrow, according to western diplomats.
    As more than 30 heads of government, including Prime Minister Tony Blair and US President Bill Clinton, arrive for tomorrow’s Balkan stability summit, Nato forces and Bosnian police are taking extraordinary precautions to guard against attacks by Islamic extremists and Serb nationalists.

    More than 4,000 troops from the Nato-led peacekeeping force, SFor, and 5,000 Bosnian police have flooded into the city and surrounding areas in recent days to guard against attacks. By this morning, all roads into the city will be sealed by police and Nato troops and civilian vehicles will be banned from main routes and the summit site, the Olympic stadium.

    The skies above Sarajevo were alive last night with Nato helicopters, including US Army Kiowa scouts and Apache gunships, while American, French, Italian, and German troops stood on every street corner.

    Nato spokesmen have played down the potential danger, but other officers and western diplomats point out that the summit is to be held on the first anniversary of the terrorist truck bombings of the US embassies in Kenya and Tanzania which killed a dozen Americans and hundreds of local civilians.

    The alleged mastermind of those attacks, Mr bin Laden, has reportedly vowed to celebrate the anniversary with another attack on American interests. And, according to Western diplomats and Nato officers, his supporters continue to live in Bosnia under the protection of Bosnian Muslim government officials.

    A few thousand mujahedin, foreign Islamic fundamentalists, came here to fight beside their Muslim brethren during Bosnia’s 1992-95 war. While many were killed, or left the country at the end of the war, a few hundred remained, were given Bosnian citizenship, and the protection of the government in areas ruled by the Muslim nationalist Party of Democratic Action, led by Alija Izetbegovic, now a member of the joint presidency.

    Mr Izetbegovic has steadfastly refused to bow to US government pressured to get rid of the remaining mujahedin. Despite the fact that Bosnia’s Muslims are perhaps the least religious and most Western-oriented in the Islamic world, Mr Izetbegovic and his party have maintained close ties with Iran and Arab states. Since the end of the war, there have been several bombings and attacks on Bosnian Croat police and Catholic churches that have been linked to the mujahedin and Bosnian Muslim extremists, but no arrests.

    Shortly after the end of the war, Bosnian Croat militiamen killed five mujahedin who ran a checkpoint in central Bosnia. One of those killed was wanted in connection with the 1995 truck bombing of New York’s World Trade Center. The most notorious crime attributed to mujahedin in Bosnia was their attempt to kill the Pope on his visit to Sarajevo in March 1997. Only hours before the Popemobile was scheduled to pass over a bridge on the way into the city, a citizen alerted police to a massive bomb placed under the roadway. Again, there were no arrests.

    Western diplomats put some of the blame for the mujahedin’s continued presence in Bosnia on Nato itself, in particular the American division, in whose sector most of the mujahedin operate.


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