Posted by Richard Willett - Memes and headline comments by David Icke Posted on 18 July 2023

What you need to know about Dutch ‘Juctice’ Minister Dilan Yesilgöz who worked to ban David Icke and now wants to be prime minister

Outgoing Justice Minister Dilan Yesilgöz wants to succeed Rutte and become the new leader of the VVD. She has put herself forward as a candidate.

The media is already going big. They write, among other things, that Yesilgöz was on a rickety boat heading for Europe at the age of eight. However, an old column has surfaced in which she writes that it was the Dutch government that invited her and even paid for her KLM ticket.

On Tuesday 13 September last year, the book ‘A political prisoner in the Netherlands, the story of Hüseyin Baybasin’ by philosopher of science Rein Gerritsen was presented in Pakhuis de Zwijger.

Baybasin was lured to the Netherlands and is serving a life sentence here. The burden of proof is controversial. He says he is the victim of a conspiracy between former Secretary General of the Ministry of Justice Joris Demmink and the Turkish government.

Demmink is [alleged] to have influenced the criminal trial against Baybasin under pressure from Turkey because the Turks blackmailed Demmink with sexual escapades with young boys [which led to a Dutch prosecution in 2014 later dropped in 2017].

Who played a role in this case? None other than Yücel Yesilgöz, Dilan’s father. Yücel played a very dubious role in the Baybasin case, says justice whistleblower Huig Plug. “That cannot be denied.”

Yesilgöz and Frank Bovenkerk published a book in 1998 entitled ‘The Mafia of Turkey’. In that book a chapter is devoted to Baybasin.

Gerritsen writes that he was interviewed no less than 20 times by Yesilgöz and Bovenkerk in a period of three months. “They must have spoken to him at length at least twice a week.”

Yesilgöz and Bovenkerk did not write down the truth in their book, says Plug. Baybasin is portrayed as a drug lord in the book. “And so many years later, Dilan is the Attorney General.”

In 1989 Baybasin opened up during a press conference about the close cooperation between the Turkish government, the army and organized crime. Every year, 50 billion dollars worth of heroin is smuggled to Europe via the Balkan route, with the Netherlands as the main transit port. He was arrested during the press conference.

Baybasin was sentenced to life in prison on the basis of wiretaps, which were later found to be forged. Gerritsen dug into the case and came across a conspiracy between the Turkish and Dutch security services, police, ministers and Demmink.

 “What have you done, Yucel? You know that Baybasin is innocent,” says Plug, who found the book in the garbage can of the Scheveningen prison, where he worked. Plug, who has been imprisoned several times recently, adds that the people who were after Baybasin are now also after him.

Gerritsen contacted Dilan Yesilgöz. He put sixteen questions to her on April 30, 2015. At the time, she was still a member of the city council of Amsterdam. Three months later, Gerritsen received a reply from Dilan. She wrote that all work carried out by Mr. Yesilgöz was done “according to current scientific and professional standards and requirements”.

“That is of course a silly answer, but well, she must of course protect her father,” says Plug. The demissionary minister of justice was allowed to decide last year whether Baybasin will be released or not. His current status: detained.


A political prisoner in the Netherlands

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The Dream

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