MF Dnes: Právnická fakulta v Olomouci porušuje zákon, učí tam agenti StB.
Právnická fakulta Univerzity Palackého v Olomouci porušuje lustrační zákon. Ve vědecké radě fakulty jsou dva lidé, které evidují oficiální seznamy ministerstva vnitra jako agenty komunistické Státní bezpečnosti. Jde o vedoucího katedry občanského a pracovního práva Ivo Telce a vedoucího katedry finančního práva, národního hospodářství a ekonomie Pavla Matouška. Ano, porušujeme zákon,“ připustila děkanka fakulty Milana Hrušáková.

Jak muze delat dekanku pravnicke fakulty clovek ktery porusuje zakon?
Je CR pravni stat kdyz prava uci lidi kteri by meli byt spise za katrem? To snad neni ani mozny. Vyrazte s ni okamzite fakultni dvere !

2 komentáře:

  1. Anonymní18:54

    Z pravnickych fakult odchazeji v CR polozlocinci pripraveni ignorovat zakony CR.

  2. Vanek7:37

    Czech judiciary: 30 per cent of judges are former members of the Communist party of Czechoslovakia, a criminal organization

    Prague, January 16, 2009. „At the occasion of the meeting of European Ministers of Justice and Home Affairs in Prague and at the occasion of the Czech EU-Presidency, I consider it important to discuss the state of the Czech judiciary twenty years after the end of the communist dictatorship,“ says former Senator Martin Mejstřík.
    The judicial system of the Czech Republic struggles with a bad reputation. Well-known is the excessive length of civil and administrative proceedings, leading to thousands of complaints to the European Court of Human Rights over the past several years; ill-famed is the interference of the executive sphere within the judiciary. Paradoxically, the Czech Republic boasts one the highest per capita numbers of judges in Europe.
    Another problem is surfacing, against the judiciary`s will: among Czech Republic`s about 3,000 judges, there are many hundred former members of the Communist party of Czechoslovakia (KSČ) which was deemed a “criminal organization“ by Act No. 198 of the Czech Republic from 1993.
    Former Senator Martin Mejstřík, who was student leader during the “Velvet Revolution“ in 1989, spent the last year-and-a-half in office as a Senator of the Parliament of the Czech Republic (2002-2008) doing research into the professional qualification and political past of Czech judges. The most important of Senator Mejstřík`s findings are the following:

    There are at least 5 active judges in the Czech Republic who do not have appropriate university education in Law. They carry degrees from the so-called `Law school for the working class` or the `The national defense corps school` of the communist regime.
    Based on answers to a survey, at least 16% of active judges in the country are former members of the KSČ. The real figure will probably be around 30%.
    The number of former Communist party members is significantly higher at higher court levels. None of the courts in the country above district level provided Senator Mejstřík with information on the membership of their judges in the KSČ. According to Senator Mejstřík`s further research, at least 40% of all chairs and vice-chairs of Czech courts are former members of the KSČ.
    The Prague High Court of Justice was selected as a model example. Data were researched for 50 out of the total of 92 judges. Of these, 32 were members of the KSČ until the “Velvet Revolution“, among them the chairman of the Court, judge Vladimír Stibořík, at least two of the three vice-chairmen, judges Jaroslav Bureš and Stanislav Bernard, and the head of the penal law section, judge Vladimír Vočka who in 1997 stopped the prosecution of top-ranking KSČ members Miloš Jakeš and Jozef Lenárt who were being tried for high treason in connection with the occupation of Czechoslovakia by Warsaw Pact troops in 1968.

    „The judges` membership in the KSČ in the past directly influences their present-day decisions,“ says former Senator Mejstřík. He cites another example, the verdict of the Prague High Court of Justice from February 2008 which ruled that the former communist prosecutor Ludmila Brožová-Polednová could not be tried for her contribution to the death sentence for politician Milada Horáková. Author of the decision was judge Jaroslava Maternová, member of the KSČ between 1971-1989. After the Supreme Courts annulment of this ruling, Ms Brožová-Polednová received a prison sentence in September 2008.

    Another example: Vojtěch Filip, collaborator of the communist State security (secret police) from České Budějovice, today chairman of the Communist Party of Bohemia and Moravia and vice-chairman of the Chamber of Deputies of the Czech Parliament, was member of the KSČ since 1983. In 1992, he asked the district court for a ruling that he did not knowingly collaborate with the secret police. Witnesses at court were three of his commanding State security officers. No other witnesses were called. Senator Mejstřík found that the České Budějovice judge, Milan Tripes, who ruled in favour of Mr Filip, was a candidate for membership in the KSČ in the years 1988-1989.

    „There are many court rulings after 1989 related to the time of communist dictatorship which ought to be challenged based on the judges` membership in the KSČ,“ says Martin Mejstřík. „Such cases particularly include rulings on restitution of property stolen by the communist regime. There are thousands of people who cannot obtain their rights or justice. What is worse – the interconnection of old boys` networks from KSČ-times, judges, prosecutors, members of the police, corruptible state administration and executors, is capable of destroying people existentially.“

    Senator Mejstřík based his research on rulings of the Constitutional Court which say that the public has the right to know the professional background of judges. Justice Minister Jiří Pospíšil however maintains that the political involvement of a judge, present or past, is his or her personal affair (Decision No. 1/07-Rk). Representatives of the judiciary and the Ministry of Justice claim that all judges underwent thorough evaluations after 1989 which confirmed their moral and professional qualification.

    „This is clearly not true,“ former Senator Mejstřík counters. „It is shocking to find that there are judges in our judiciary who lack proper education. Our research shows that between 1990-1992, the Parliament of the newly democratic Czech Republic appointed about 1600 judges, half of whom were members of the KSČ. We found out that the evaluations of judges were a mere formality, judges wrote reports for one another, withholding or downplaying important facts. The evaluations were full of phrases, completely omitting information about concrete verdicts. There was a strong pressure by the justice ministers of the time to reinstate as many judges as quickly as possible, with the briefest evaluation possible. These judges were then given indefinite tenure which means they are still in office today.“

    „The situation in the Czech judiciary is unjustifiable for our citizens and is subject to long-term criticism, among others by the United Nations Human Rights Committee and the Helsinki Commission of the USA. The minimum I ask for is that information on the professional qualification and political past of judges be made public so that people have a possibility to refuse a judge in cases linked with the period of totalitarian dictatorship. I am sorry that our country has not been capable, in twenty years since 1989, to guarantee the enforceability of rights for its citizens and to provide citizens with an environment of legal security,“ says former Senator Martin Mejstřík.