The Supreme Court dismissed Jansha’s appeal against the statutory ban on the Patria case

Ljubljana-The Constitutional Court has dismissed an appeal by former Prime Minister Janez Janša for a statutory ban on the Patria defense bribery case. Janša felt denied the opportunity to prove his innocence, but the Supreme Court has no legal interest in him because the statutory ban is exactly equivalent to innocence and he is considered innocent. Insist.

The 2013 conviction that Finnish defense contractor Patria won a bribe in a 2006 bid was abandoned by the Constitutional Court in April 2015, and Jansha, who was sent to a later banned retrial, was sentenced on Tuesday. Was announced.

“More than 15 years after Patria’s story, the caricature of the rule of law in Slovenia ended with a declaration of innocence,” he wrote on Twitter.

Yansa, who had already spent 145 days in prison before being ordered to retrial, decided in his favor against the 2016 Supreme Court’s ruling, which had supported the High Court’s views since November 2015. I appealed that I could not appeal.

The Supreme Court also acquitted or dismissed the proceedings, which allegedly accepted the law prohibiting the proceedings, including transactions worth € 278 million, and bribery promises without direct evidence. Claimed to be exactly equivalent.

In addition, he nodded to Yansa about a statutory case later than the Court of First Instance claimed in September 2015, but the Supreme Court said that this was still happening before the retrial was over. Insisted that nothing would change.

Jansha, meanwhile, alleged that there were violations of the constitutional provisions on the protection of equality of rights, the right to justice, the right to salvation, and the principle of legality in criminal law. The Supreme Court dismissed Jansha’s appeal against the statutory ban on the Patria case

Back to top button