The political Persecution

11. The execution of a penalty order

This penalty order resulted from the fraud trial on April 19, 2007 (chapt. 8), during which an administrative penalty was imposed when Beo called the Coburg criminal police to have them take down the minutes because proper records were refused (chapt. 8).

So once again, the doorbell rang at Beo's house. Katja opened and called again in her inimitable way: "Beo, the police are here!


Chief Inspector Gebert presented Beo with a warrant of arrest, because of an alleged penalty order imposed by the inadmissible exceptional judge Dr. Krauß, who had been refused on the grounds of partiality (as a reminder: refused on the grounds of partiality, because he had instructed the clerk to take down the minutes untruthfully).

The arrest warrant was wrongly authenticated, because as always the signature was missing.


Therefore Beo said: "First the warrant must be validly signed by the person in charge."

Mr. Gebert replied: "I am not interested in that. You must pay for it or I will arrest you."

"That can be solved quite easily. We go to court together, so that the warrant can be signed in a legally binding form. And the penalty order, which isn't signed either. This is not an enforceable copy! If it is, I'll pay it," Beo suggested, and continued: "If someone takes responsibility by signing it, I'll pay."

Chief Inspector Gebert: "No, you will pay the penalty order now, or I will take you in!"

Mr. Gebert grabbed Beo, who put up passive resistance by keeping his arms crossed in front of his chest. But the policeman twisted Beo's legs. Suddenly, a stabbing pain went through the knee joint of the attacked person and he no longer had a foothold in the knee joint. Later examinations revealed that a torn cruciate ligament and a fracture had occurred. They put handcuffs on him and led him to the car. Beo had no choice but to capitulate to the sheer violence. He called Katja to help him stop the robbery by paying a ransom and freeing him. The policemen drove away again.


Although no proof of a crime is presented, although acceptance of the evidence of innocence is refused, although service of the sentence and protocol is denied, only documents proving that one refuses to be held responsible and thus admits that the case has no legal effect are served, but the sentence is nevertheless carried out.


Although police officer M. Gebert is asked to jointly obtain an enforceable copy of a title at the Coburg court, police officer M. Gebert waives this request.

Beo could under no circumstances let this go. He sat down in his car despite the considerable pain in his knee joint and drove to the police station in Coburg to lodge a complaint because he had been arrested without a signed warrant.

The policeman at the reception said: "Yes, that's so!"

Beo demanded that the Administrative Procedure Act be looked up.

There were many policemen gathered around them.

The head of the police department also joined them.

Beo quoted the laws in the Administrative Procedure Act §§ 33, 34, 43, 44, 45 and Civil Code § 126, whereupon a police officer also took a BGB from the drawer of his desk.

The head of the office said: "We have nothing else on file now. You have to go to court to get the warrant."

In the meantime, Criminal Investigator Gebert came along and said: "What do you want with that shit."

The police officers of the Coburg police station and the head of the police station were silent about this outrageous statement by Criminal Investigator Gebert. Yes, they did not even flinch.

All of them had sworn an oath to the law as officials.


Policeman M. Gebert and especially the head of a police station must know that the phrase: "This is official" means that a case has been independently checked by two people. The proof of the responsible examination is provided by a signature in the sense of BGB §§ 125, 126.

Proof: e.g. the regulations on the application for benefits (payment of medical bills for civil servants).

Declaration for "non-civil servants": Judges and civil servants are reimbursed 70-80% of their medical and pharmaceutical costs by the state. To this end, judges and civil servants must submit these bills to the aid office. The invoices must be entered individually on a form and then signed by the judge and civil servants. If you forget to sign this application, it will not be processed, even though all invoices are attached and thus prove that the reason for payment is correct. Only when a signed application has been submitted will the administrator check the application again before payment is made. This is of course known to every judge and official. After all, it is part of the payment, which is only made if the official procedure (double check) is followed. At the banks this is called the four-eyes principle.


The next day, Beo went to the hospital's emergency room to have his knee joint examined. After the diagnosis, the doctor advised surgery. However, Beo could not allow this to happen, because of the danger of missing appointments and innocently going to prison. He was constantly being pressured by the authorities.


©2020 by Beowulf von Prince, Karin Leffer