Fairness is what justice really is versus Fairness by the time justice is done, … (cfr. below page).

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Legal system at stake

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Real World Justice

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Liam Allan, a 22-year-old criminology student - falsely accused

Liam Allan: ‘I’ve spent two years living in fear’

Prosecutor Jerry Hayes: “It’s just sheer incompetence.”

This is ‘The End of Normal’.

Justice and reality come face to face! 
Vrouwe Justitia met de blinddoek, de weegschaal en het zwaard; Mozes met de stenen tafelen

Lady Justice with the blindfold, the scales and the sword; Moses with the stone tablets

2 It was abhorrant and it shouldn’t have happened that these people were innocent behind bars:

25 years Innocent behind bars

39 years Innocent behind bars

30 years Innocent behind bars

6 years Innocent behind bars

10 years Innocent behind bars

7 to 13 years innocent behind bars

9 boys 13 to 17 years old – innocent behind bars

Age 14, Executed innocent via electric chair!!!!

43 years Innocent behind bars

and so on ...

Plenty of mind-boggling examples


Innocent behind bars is


In other words:

it is a legal system that is decidedly wrong.

The law has been carried out wrongly.
There was obstruction to the course of justice.

(= preventing the law being put into action).

Rowing harder doesn’t help if the boat
is headed in the wrong direction.


Fairness? The time it takes to deliver justice, injustice has usually permanently damaged the most essential thing to remember.


Multi-layered means here destructive justice versus Justice is truth in action.

3 Justice being fooled as in a candid camera

1 Most Disgusting Wine Tasting Prank

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17 jul. 2012.

Old fashioned wine tasting – with wine made from bare foot trampled grapes. Everyone instantly changes their opinion on the wine as soon as they discover the wine making process. None of the guys that shrugged “Hey it’s free alcohol” and chugged the whole thing made it in our final cut.
A presentation of JustForLaughsTV, the official Just For Laughs Gags YouTube channel. Home of the funniest, greatest, most amazing, most hilarious, win filled, comedy galore, hidden camera pranks in the world!

When you end up in the wrong hands

with the justice system, your life is over.

A justice system visibly painfully used as a game,

without any conscience

(as clarified on following pages, button Part 2 to Part 7).

‘Justice is a jungle’.

No shame whatsoever, no sense of guilt, no humanity, no morals and no principes.

Abject unscrupulous as a dictator.

There are plenty more mind-boggling examples throughout the website.

It is like the metaphorical Magdeburg hemispheres.

You either acknowledge the reality of life or you persevere in wickedness.

That moment that everything fits together and makes sense.


Conscience must respect truth.

The conscience will make false judgments when it fails to acknowledge the truth about things.

4 A Battle-Hardened Society

2 The Secret Princess: King’s love child in court battle for recognition | 60 Minutes Australia

11 okt. 2020

Game of Thrones (2020) 60 MINUTES reporter Liam Bartlett used to consider the British Royal family to be the masters – and mistresses – of scandal. Now he thinks they may have to hand over their crown to the Belgian Royal family, who have sensationally been ordered to acknowledge and recognise a brand-new princess. However, this decree is not a reason for official celebration on the streets of Brussels because, rather embarrassingly, the new royal is the 52-year-old love child of the former King, Albert II. Back in the 1960s when he was a prince, the supposedly happily married and deeply religious Albert took a long-term lover. Delphine Boel was the surprise consequence of the illicit affair. For most of her life she dutifully kept mum about her lineage, until a bitter falling out with her father changed her mind.
For forty years, 60 Minutes have been telling Australians the world’s greatest stories. Tales that changed history, our nation and our lives. Reporters Liz Hayes, Tom Steinfort, Tara Brown, Liam Bartlett and Sarah Abo look past the headlines because there is always a bigger picture. Sundays are for 60 Minutes.

Toughened by the experience of battle

Collins English Dictionary.

Achieved after a lot of difficulty or fighting
A hard-fought victory

Cambridge Dictionary

Pushed to my last resort
I took my father to court
It was all over the news
The family was not amused

Justice is a nonsense word

That does not exist in this world

Delphine Boël
Born on 22 February 1968

Be your last resort

To be the only person or thing that might be able to help you, when every other person or possibility has failed:

You have to help me – you’re my last resort.

Cambridge Dictionary
5 Despite knowing the facts, wrong decisions were made or the event was not stopped

It was a broken system, as explained in detail in the website.

People were completely blinded and derailed like the conman Diederik Stapel in Part 2 of the website.

Conmen Jimmy Savele, Bernie Madoff and BBC journalist Marten Bashir knew how to use deceitful tactics.

It is not a pretty picture what happened to princes Diana by the BBC journalist Marten Bashir

 in a deceitful way to have the interview in 1995 by using false bank statements.

In such situations, the system loses all credibility and you get worthless conclusions.

Choosing to turn a blind eye towards the injustices happening in your own backyard

because they’re not happening to you

is the same as being an accomplice to it.

We fail as a society

when we can give more excuses towards our failings,

and less examples of our accomplishments.

6 Real World Justice and Real Life

If you are society-conscious and have knowledge about:

The First Nation Residential Schools in Canada

Can you be indifferent?
Are you ignorant?
Are you uninformed?

Are you still human?
Is this still a society?

and the atrocities that happened in all the above, then:

It is unfair to say I am not interested in it.

It doesn’t affect me.

It involves atrocities Beyond Human Boundaries.

The hidden history.

People have no idea what it’s like to live like this.

Colony built on forced labour and brutality

“Civilisation” was at the core of Leopold II’s pitch to European leaders in 1885 when they sliced up and allocated territories in what became known as the Scramble for Africa.

He promised a humanitarian and philanthropic mission that would improve the lives of Africans.

In return European leaders, gathered at the Berlin Conference, granted him 2m sq km (770,000 sq miles) to forge a personal colony where he was free to do as he liked. He called it Congo Free State.

It quickly became a brutal, exploitative regime that relied on forced labour to cultivate and trade rubber, ivory and minerals.

Archive pictures from Congo Free State document its violence and brutality.

In one, a man sits on a low platform looking at a dismembered small foot and small hand. They belonged to his five-year-old daughter, who was later killed when her village did not produce sufficient rubber. She was not unique – chopping off the limbs of enslaved Congolese was a routine form of retribution when Leopold II’s quotas were not met.

Colonial administrators also kidnapped orphaned children from communities and transported them to “child colonies” to work or train as soldiers. Estimates suggest more than 50% died there.

Killings, famine and disease combined to cause the deaths of perhaps 10 million people, though historians dispute the true number.

Leopold II may never have set foot there, but he poured the profits into Belgium and into his pockets.

He built the Africa Museum in the grounds of his palace at Tervuren, with a “human zoo” in the grounds featuring 267 Congolese people as exhibits.

But rumours of abuse began to circulate and missionaries and British journalist Edmund Dene Morel exposed the regime.

By 1908, Leopold II’s rule was deemed so cruel that European leaders, themselves violently exploiting Africa, condemned it and the Belgian parliament forced him to relinquish control of his fiefdom.

Belgium took over the colony in 1908 and it was not until 1960 that the Republic of the Congo was established, after a fight for independence.

When Leopold II died in 1909, he was buried to the sound of Belgians booing.

But in the chaos of the early 20th Century when World War One threatened to destroy Belgium, Leopold II’s nephew King Albert I erected statues to remember the successes of years gone by.

This makeover of Leopold’s image produced an amnesia that persisted for decades.

Calls for apologies

The current protests are not the first time Belgium’s ugly history in Congo has been contested in the streets.

In 2019, the cities of Kortrijk and Dendermonde renamed their Leopold II streets, with Kortrijk council describing the king as a “mass murderer”.

And in 2018, Brussels named a public square in honour of Patrice Lumumba, a hero of African independence movements and the first prime minister of Congo, since renamed the Democratic Republic of Congo.

Last year a UN working group called on Belgium to apologise for atrocities committed during the colonial era.

Charles Michel, prime minister at the time, declined. He did however apologise for the kidnapping of thousands of mixed-race children, known as métis, from Burundi, DR Congo and Rwanda in the 1940s and 1950s. Around 20,000 children born to Belgian settlers and local women were forcibly taken to Belgium to be fostered.

The children sent to a ‘holiday camp’ never to come back

What next for the statues?

Statues of Leopold II should now be housed in museums to teach Belgian history, suggests Mireille-Tsheusi Robert, director of anti-racism NGO Bamko Cran. After all, destroying the iconography of Adolf Hitler did not mean the history of Nazi Germany was forgotten, she points out.

In Kinshasa, the capital of DR Congo, Leopold II’s statues were moved to the National Museum.

“Leopold II certainly does not deserve a statue in the public domain,” agrees Bambi Ceuppens, scientific commissioner at the Africa Museum. But taking the monument away does not solve the problem of racism, she believes, while creating one museum devoted to the statues would not be useful either.

In DR Congo itself, no-one has really noticed the Belgian protests, says Jules Mulamba, a lawyer in the south-eastern city of Lubambashi. He attributes colonial crimes to the king himself, rather than the Belgian people or state.

Beyond removal of statues, far more work is required to dismantle racism, protesters and black communities argue.

For decades, colonial history has been barely taught in Belgium. Many classrooms still have Hergé’s famous cartoon book Tintin in the Congo, with its depictions of black people now commonly accepted as extremely racist.

Belgium’s education minister announced this week that secondary schools would teach colonial history from next year.

“It’s a good thing that everyone is waking up, looking around and thinking ‘is this right?'” says Ms Kayembe.

Colony built on forced labour and brutality

A now infamous photo capturing atrocities committed in Congo Free State

King Leopold II – Encyclopedia Britannica

King Leopold II and the Congo Free State

3 – 9,000 babies died in Ireland’s mother and baby homes

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A disturbing report into Ireland’s mother and baby homes, where unwed mothers were sent to give birth and forced to give their babies up for adoption, says along with other indignities, 9,000 babies died in the care of the 18 homes. The Irish Catholic Church, which ran the homes, has apologized and the prime minister is also expected to apologize this week.
7 The gateway to a deceitful society
Black ornamented iron gate with walls isolated on white. Clipping path included.

Gateway: an entrance through a wall, fence, etc. where there is a gate

Gateway to somewhere

A place through which you have to go to get to a particular area

Manchester is known as the gateway to the north.

Gateway to something

A way of achieving something

Hard work is the gateway to success.

Cambridge Dictionary

4 Documentary: Who is Jeffrey Epstein, accused of sexually abusing teen girls?

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Palm Beach multimillionaire Jeffrey Epstein is a free man, despite sexually abusing dozens of underage girls according to police and prosecutors.

Savile’s case never came to trial.

Only after his death in 2012 did it come to light that he had been abusing children since 1955.

Not one child, or two, or three. Hundreds.

A sexual predator. Using vulnerable minors as prey.

In a normal justice system,

the entire Jeffrey Epstein crime spree would have been stopped 15 years earlier.

Some key points about Jimmy Savile include:

  1. Savile was a popular television and radio personality in the UK during the 1960s, 70s, and 80s, and was well known for his charity work.

  2. After his death in 2011, it was revealed that he had sexually abused hundreds of children and adults, some of whom were as young as eight years old.

  3. Savile’s abuse was covered up by various institutions, including the BBC, hospitals, and the police, who failed to take action despite receiving complaints about his behavior.

  4. The scale of Savile’s abuse, as well as the institutional cover-up that allowed it to continue for so long, led to widespread shock and outrage in the UK.

  5. In the years since the revelations about Savile’s abuse, a number of other high-profile figures in the UK have been accused of sexual abuse, leading to a broader reckoning with the issue of sexual abuse and harassment in the country.    Jimmy Savile.

Jeffrey Epstein was a wealthy American financier and convicted sex offender who died by suicide in jail in August 2019 while awaiting trial on charges of sex trafficking of minors. Here are some key points about him:

  1. Epstein was born in New York City in 1953 and grew up in a middle-class family in Brooklyn.

  2. He attended Cooper Union and later dropped out of New York University’s Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences.

  3. Epstein began his career as a teacher but soon moved into finance, working for Bear Stearns before starting his own financial management firm.

  4. Over the years, Epstein became known for his connections to powerful people, including politicians, academics, and celebrities.

  5. Epstein was first investigated by law enforcement in 2005, when a 14-year-old girl told police that he had sexually abused her. He ultimately pleaded guilty to a lesser charge of soliciting prostitution from a minor and served 13 months in jail.

  6. Epstein was arrested again in July 2019 and charged with sex trafficking of minors. He was denied bail and died by suicide in his jail cell a month later.

  7. Following Epstein’s death, his connections to prominent individuals have come under increased scrutiny. Many have been accused of participating in his alleged sex trafficking ring or of knowing about his illegal activities and doing nothing to stop them.

  8. Epstein’s estate is estimated to be worth over $600 million, and a number of his accusers have filed lawsuits seeking compensation from his estate. Jeffrey Epstein     Prince Andrew     Ghislaine Maxwell
    A sounding board

5 Jimmy Savile: A British Horror Story | Official Trailer | Netflix

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Jimmy Savile was one of the United Kingdom’s most beloved TV personalities. Shortly after his death in 2011, an investigation prompted more than 450 horrific allegations of sexual assault and abuse, with victims as young as 5. 

The documentary examines, through extensive archive footage, the evil within Jimmy and delves into how he managed to fool an entire nation for four decades.

The British Horror Story of Jimmy Savile spanning over more than 60 years,

and similar events with Jeffrey Epstein,

are shocking aberrations within the justice system,

which bring unimaginable embarrassment to justice. 

Jeffrey Epstein could have been stopped 15 years earlier,

but a deceitful “sweet deal” was fabricated.

Current page

The hardest thing

Legal system at stake

An Undying Mystery

Real World Justice

Elephent in the room