Fairness is what justice really is
Law is derived from logic and experience. It has rules to govern its application, penalties for its violation, and remedies for those aggrieved. Yet it tends to be slow, unpredictable, unnecessarily complicated at times, and selectively enforced at others. And then there are the paradoxes that make law even more enigmatic.
1 When entities within the judiciary make mistakes
- When an image is created on paper that is simply not possible in reality;
- justice is derailed;
- justice gets into the danger zone;
- toxic misuse occurs;
- unimaginable perverse abuse;
- dysfunctions – an abject misuse that happens to a person from nowhere – touches the deepest fibres of his existence;
- structural dysfunctions in justice are a contradiction in terms ..
To deceive the judiciary with definite tangible incongruities is surreal. Is that what fraudulent justice is all about? The fact that someone can trick the judiciary into believing the most absurd lies is contrary to common sense. The kind of justice that gets caught up in that is meaningless.
2 There exists a justice paradox
- There exists a justice paradox
- Justice is dealing with things that are not there.
- Justice opposite to what is immanently part of life.
- Justice opposite to the law of nature.
- Justice versus conscience (the title of the website). The essence disappears: a basis of ordinary honesty.
- There is a gap where justice is a substitute for abject unconsciousness!
Justice does things that are completely absurd.
It is something to worry about.
11 nov. 2019
12 jun. 2020
Article De Standaard 21 May 2016 pdf and link to De Standaard see lower
3 Who thinks too much about the impact of rulings written too quickly, goes crazy’.
Are we still a constitutional state worthy of the name?
What is really going on behind the scenes of Belgian justice? We went in search of the answer to a fundamental question: can judges still rule properly in this country? Are we still a constitutional state worthy of the name? The answer is appalling: no.
In the busy sections of our courts of first instance, it is bubbling over. Take the juvenile court in Antwerp, where each juvenile court judge looks after an average of 450 children and young people. Too many to be good’, says youth judge Philippe Vandaele. It tends towards assembly-line work, it is said in many courts.
The bar is inevitably lowered. The quality of judgments is declining, judges admit – although no one wants to go so far as to say that they no longer trust their own judgments. Sometimes I think: this could have been done better’, says a promising judge from Ghent. You make decisions that have a great impact on people’s lives. If you dwell on that too much, you go crazy.’
Mistakes are made. Many more than allowed, …
6 okt. 2016
29 jan. 2019
M.a.w. dit is de justitie paradox vernoemd in punt 2