Georg Soros und das Weltbank System zum Stehlen: gefärbte “ Doingbusiness“ Reports der Peinlichkeit in Tradition

Je besser eingestuft, desto mehr Geld gibt es, desto mehr kann man selber stehlen, in der heilen Weltbank Welt. Die Weltbank war ein Schlüssel, als Lehrmeister für kriminelle Geschäfte, so erklärte die Weltbank im Transport Ministerium und Hafen Durres vor über 20 Jahren, das im Hafen Durres man nachdem Russischen Modell, genau 10 % stehlen kann, aber nicht mehr, ansonsten wird das schlecht bewertet, in der Landes Statistik. (Deutsche HPC consult).

Nachdem man im Betrugs System alle Berichte gefälscht hat, erhält Albanien 100 Millionen $ neue Kredite, 50 % wandert in die Taschen der korrupten Weltbank: 2,56 Milliarden $ Kredite bisher.*

Standard Wissen, was auch UN Sonder Gesandte haben: Die EU und Weltbank finanzieren die Verbrecher Kartelle in Albanien.

Auch Italienische Medien berichten, das Georg Soros die Schleuser Banden mit 500 Millionen $ finanziert, etliche Deutsche NGO’s, sind ebenso vor Ort. Frontex wirft diesen Banden, Schleusung krimineller Clans vor, weswegen ja jeder Migrant mit neuen Smartphone herumläuft.

Von krimineller Energie getrieben, überall im Albanischen Volke gut bekannt: siehe auch Wolfgang Hetzer:

Bernard Ingham, former press secretary to former British prime minister Margaret Thatcher © John Stillwell EU undemocratic & infested with fraudsters – ex-Thatcher aide

Soros, l’amico degli scafistiche paga l’invasione in Europa

Welt weit auf Rang 58, was ein Betrug ohne Ende ist, wo die FAZ sich auch schon wunderte, das Albanien für Investoren praktisch auf dem Platz von Deutschland, oder Slowenien ist, obwohl es keinerlei Justiz gibt, die Inkompetenz und Korruption der Adminstration Grenzenlos ist. Justiz in Albanien, dient dem Reise Tourismus korrupter EU und Georgs Soros Kader vor allem. Wie die EU Ratten, lebt man von gefälschen Berichten, denn sogar der Albanische Zentral Bank Chef ist sehr skeptisch.

Gefälschte Berichte der Weltbank, IMF, EU und der Präsident der Zentral Bank: Gent Sejko sieht eine pessimistische Wirtschaftslage

Der Privatisierungs Betrug ohne Ende, verringert in Albanien sogar die Einkommen: The Madness of PPPs Doesn’t Stop 

Die Skandale sind unendlich, was Albanische Minister treiben, oft sind es prominente Kriminelle. Transparente Ausschreibungen, wurden vor über 20 Jahren schon in die Müll Tonne geworfen, man verteilt die Aufträge, je nach Politik Einfluss. Weltbank und ihre Report sind sowieso vollkommen absurd, oder als Einladung zusehen, wo korrupte Politiker, willig Privatisierungs Betrug betreiben.

Karen Hudes: Korruption im Weltfinanzsystem und die Weltbank Mafia in Albanien

Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung, Michael Martens, „Die verkehrte Welt der Weltbank“ („The upside down world of the World Bank“) (26 January 2013)

Erstaunlich, das die Amerikaner, mit dem übelsten Polizei und Gefängniss System sich erdreisten Albanien zukritisieren.
Country Reports on Human Rights Practices for 2016
Albania

****

Ease of Doing Business in

Albania

Albania Download Profile (1749.7KB, pdf)
Region Europe & Central Asia
Income Category Upper middle income
Population 2,889,167
GNI Per Capita (US$) 4,290
City covered Tirana

190

1

DB 2017 Rank

1

100

DB 2017 DTF (% points)

Section 4. Corruption and Lack of Transparency in Government.

The law provides criminal penalties for corruption by public officials, but the government did not implement the law effectively, and officials frequently engaged in corrupt practices with impunity. In December 2015 the Assembly approved decriminalization legislation preventing individuals with criminal convictions from serving as mayors, parliamentarians, or in government or state positions.During the year authorities took additional steps to combat corruption. In July the Assembly unanimously approved constitutional amendments to approve a sweeping reform of the judiciary that included the creation of new anticorruption institutions. These included establishing an independent prosecutor’s office and investigation unit, the sole responsibility of which will be the investigation and prosecution of high-level corruption and organized crime. In August the Assembly approved a law on vetting aimed at reducing corruption among prosecutors and judges. The government also expanded the use of body cameras on police officers to deter street-level corruption.A number of government agencies investigated corruption cases, but limited resources, investigative leaks, real and perceived political pressure, and a haphazard reassignment system hampered investigations. The Ministry of Justice reported that convictions at district courts decreased by 37 percent in 2015 compared with 2014. No data was available with regard to the convictions at appeals courts. In selective instances involving international actors, anticorruption agencies cooperated with civil society.Corruption: Corruption was pervasive in all branches of government. At the beginning of the year, 75 corruption cases were pending, with an additional 29 cases filed through June. Through August the courts convicted 76 defendants of corruption; 25 cases were dismissed. There remained 121 defendants charged with corruption awaiting trial. As of July, the web portal established in 2015 to allow citizens to report corruption by public officials had received 14,752 complaints, 94 of which the coordinator referred for prosecution.While prosecutors made significant progress in pursuing low-level public corruption cases, including corrupt prosecutors and judges, prosecution of higher-level crimes remained elusive due to investigators’ fear of retribution, a general lack of resources, and corruption within the judiciary itself. In September a court sentenced Spiro Ksera, a labor minister from the previous government, to 20 months in prison for abuse of office after he misappropriated 30 million leks ($240,000) meant to benefit the Romani community. In May authorities removed the mayor of the Dibra municipality, Shukri Xhelili, after broadcast of video footage in which he appeared to solicit sexual favors from a woman in exchange for a job. Xhelili appealed the decision to the Constitutional Court, which upheld his dismissal.Financial Disclosure: The law requires public officials to disclose their assets to the High Inspectorate for the Declaration and Audit of Assets and Conflict of Interest (HIDAACI), which monitored and verified such disclosures and made them available to the public. During the year the number of HIDAACI inspectors investigating declarations of assets and conflicts of interest increased from 12 to 28. The law authorizes HIDAACI to fine officials who fail to comply with disclosure requirements or refer them to the prosecutor.As of September, HIDAACI had fined 253 individuals, including ministers, deputy ministers, Assembly members, and heads of institutions for not disclosing their assets, for delaying their submissions, or for conflicts of interest. HIDAACI reported that by August it had referred 63 new cases for prosecution. These cases involved 13 judges, two prosecutors, seven Assembly members, two ambassadors, and 39 local government officials on charges including refusing to declare, hiding, or falsifying asset declarations, money laundering, falsification of documents, and corruption.Public Access to Information: The law provides for public access to government information, but the government did not effectively implement the law. The process for making information public often was not clear, and officials were sometimes reluctant to release information. According to several NGOs, most information requests to ministries or municipalities were unanswered. The law stipulates that the right to access information can be restricted when information is categorized as classified or when such a release would violate the protection of personal data.Most government ministries and agencies posted public information directly on their websites. Businesses and citizens complained that the process lacked transparency and that authorities failed to publish some regulations and legislation that should be basic public information. Citizens often faced serious problems obtaining such information. Individuals could generally access government information free of charge, but there were instances in which officials charged processing fees to cover the cost of service for the institution providing the information. Noncompliance is punishable as an administrative rather than a criminal offense. Citizens may appeal denials of disclosure to the authority with which they filed the original request or in a civil court.

Topics DB 2017 Rank DB 2016 Rank info_outline Change in Rank DB 2017 DTF (% points) info_outline DB 2016 DTF (% points) info_outline Change in DTF (% points) info_outline
Overall 58 90 up

32
68.90 61.30 down

7.60
Starting a Business 46 42 down

4
91.73 91.69 up

0.04
Dealing with Construction Permits 106 186 up

80
67.61 0.00 up

67.61
Getting Electricity 156 164 up

8
48.30 43.67 up

4.63
Registering Property 106 107 up

1
58.77 58.06 up

0.71
Getting Credit 44 42 down

2
65.00 65.00
Protecting Minority Investors 19 15 down

4
71.67 71.67
Paying Taxes 97 109 up

12
70.96 67.25 up

3.71
Trading across Borders 24 22 down

2
96.29 96.97 down

0.68
Enforcing Contracts 116 113 down

3
53.66 53.66
Resolving Insolvency 43 42 down

1
64.96 64.98 down

****

Section 4. Corruption and Lack of Transparency in GovernmentShare

The law provides criminal penalties for corruption by public officials, but the government did not implement the law effectively, and officials frequently engaged in corrupt practices with impunity. In December 2015 the Assembly approved decriminalization legislation preventing individuals with criminal convictions from serving as mayors, parliamentarians, or in government or state positions.

During the year authorities took additional steps to combat corruption. In July the Assembly unanimously approved constitutional amendments to approve a sweeping reform of the judiciary that included the creation of new anticorruption institutions. These included establishing an independent prosecutor’s office and investigation unit, the sole responsibility of which will be the investigation and prosecution of high-level corruption and organized crime. In August the Assembly approved a law on vetting aimed at reducing corruption among prosecutors and judges. The government also expanded the use of body cameras on police officers to deter street-level corruption.

A number of government agencies investigated corruption cases, but limited resources, investigative leaks, real and perceived political pressure, and a haphazard reassignment system hampered investigations. The Ministry of Justice reported that convictions at district courts decreased by 37 percent in 2015 compared with 2014. No data was available with regard to the convictions at appeals courts. In selective instances involving international actors, anticorruption agencies cooperated with civil society.

Corruption: Corruption was pervasive in all branches of government. At the beginning of the year, 75 corruption cases were pending, with an additional 29 cases filed through June. Through August the courts convicted 76 defendants of corruption; 25 cases were dismissed. There remained 121 defendants charged with corruption awaiting trial. As of July, the web portal established in 2015 to allow citizens to report corruption by public officials had received 14,752 complaints, 94 of which the coordinator referred for prosecution.

While prosecutors made significant progress in pursuing low-level public corruption cases, including corrupt prosecutors and judges, prosecution of higher-level crimes remained elusive due to investigators’ fear of retribution, a general lack of resources, and corruption within the judiciary itself. In September a court sentenced Spiro Ksera, a labor minister from the previous government, to 20 months in prison for abuse of office after he misappropriated 30 million leks ($240,000) meant to benefit the Romani community. In May authorities removed the mayor of the Dibra municipality, Shukri Xhelili, after broadcast of video footage in which he appeared to solicit sexual favors from a woman in exchange for a job. Xhelili appealed the decision to the Constitutional Court, which upheld his dismissal.

Financial Disclosure: The law requires public officials to disclose their assets to the High Inspectorate for the Declaration and Audit of Assets and Conflict of Interest (HIDAACI), which monitored and verified such disclosures and made them available to the public. During the year the number of HIDAACI inspectors investigating declarations of assets and conflicts of interest increased from 12 to 28. The law authorizes HIDAACI to fine officials who fail to comply with disclosure requirements or refer them to the prosecutor.

As of September, HIDAACI had fined 253 individuals, including ministers, deputy ministers, Assembly members, and heads of institutions for not disclosing their assets, for delaying their submissions, or for conflicts of interest. HIDAACI reported that by August it had referred 63 new cases for prosecution. These cases involved 13 judges, two prosecutors, seven Assembly members, two ambassadors, and 39 local government officials on charges including refusing to declare, hiding, or falsifying asset declarations, money laundering, falsification of documents, and corruption.

Public Access to Information: The law provides for public access to government information, but the government did not effectively implement the law. The process for making information public often was not clear, and officials were sometimes reluctant to release information. According to several NGOs, most information requests to ministries or municipalities were unanswered. The law stipulates that the right to access information can be restricted when information is categorized as classified or when such a release would violate the protection of personal data.

Most government ministries and agencies posted public information directly on their websites. Businesses and citizens complained that the process lacked transparency and that authorities failed to publish some regulations and legislation that should be basic public information. Citizens often faced serious problems obtaining such information. Individuals could generally access government information free of charge, but there were instances in which officials charged processing fees to cover the cost of service for the institution providing the information. Noncompliance is punishable as an administrative rather than a criminal offense. Citizens may appeal denials of disclosure to the authority with which they filed the original request or in a civil court.

Standard Wissen, was auch UN Sonder Gesandte haben:

Jane Armitrage

Verantwortlich bei der Weltbank: Jane Amitrage, Ehefrau von Richard Amitrage, dem Welt Drogen Gangster im Langzeit Turn des  CIA und Haupt Figur auch in der Iran Contra Affärre rund um Waffen- Geldwäsche und Drogen Geschäfte..

Unglaublich, man denkt man ist im Irrenhaus

20 year partnership
Albania – World Bank: 20 Years of Working Together
The World Bank celebrated the 20th anniversary of its activity in Albania… Learn more >

Insider packen aus:

worldbank

World Bank Insider Blows Whistle on Corruption, Federal Reserve By Alex Newman, May 26, 2013

Vor einem Jahr in 2014

Neue Peinlichkeit der korrupten World Bank: “Doing Business”, Albania moves 40 spots up

The World Bank and Economic Growth: 50 Years of Failure

By Report der Heritage Foundation

* World Bank allocates 100 million USD for the Albanian government

By   2 days ago

The World Bank’s Board of Executive Directors approved a US$100 million Financial Sector Development Policy Loan (DPL) to the Republic of Albania. The policy operation supports reforms aimed at strengthening the resilience of the banking sector and the regulation and supervision of nonbank financia

2 Gedanken zu „Georg Soros und das Weltbank System zum Stehlen: gefärbte “ Doingbusiness“ Reports der Peinlichkeit in Tradition“

  1. Die Europäische Investitionsbank hat seit ihrer Gründung im Jahr 1958 die Aufgabe,

    Das Diebstahl Mafia Imperium des Betruges: des Suma Chakrabarti, EBRD Präsident

    Das Diebstahl Mafia Imperium des Betruges: des Suma Chakrabarti, EBRD Präsident
     

    EU watchdog investigating European Investment Bank for maladministration

    March 6, 2017

    The European Investment Bank (EIB) is being investigated for maladministration, after the European Ombudsman sent a formal letter opening the case this week (27 February 2017).

    The investigation comes after ClientEarth, CEE Bankwatch Network and Counter Balance highlighted the lack of transparency at the bank, and its attempts to block scrutiny. This complaint, submitted in September 2016, was accepted by the Ombudsman, which announced it would investigate the case and ask the EIB to explain its transparency policy and reaction to the NGOs’ challenge.

    ClientEarth, CEE Bankwatch Network and Counter Balance complained because the EIB – which invests around €80 billion in projects annually – blocked a challenge to its new transparency policy from the three NGOs.

    The EIB has a huge impact on environmental decisions around the world, from whether a dam will be built on vulnerable ecosystems to whether funding will go to renewables or fossil fuels.

    Its transparency policy keeps all information about investigations – including of corruption and fraud – confidential. It also creates illegal exceptions to people’s right to scrutinise the bank. Given the amount of money at stake, this raises serious concerns about the accountability of the bank.

    ClientEarth lawyer Anaïs Berthier said: “If the EIB stops public scrutiny of its actions using its so-called transparency policy – and blocks challenges to that policy – it is failing doubly in its duties. The complaint mechanism is there to make sure the bank – and the projects it funds – are accountable for every Euro of public money spent, so it is essential that people can use it.”

    Director of Counter Balance Xavier Sol said: “As an NGO coalition promoting a high level of transparency for the EU public banks, we welcome the Ombudsman’s decision to open an investigation. We hope this will shed light on the culture of secrecy still prevailing at the EIB and on the need for the bank to raise the bar on transparency. Indeed it is key for European taxpayers to know that European funds are spent in the public interest.”

    Anna Roggenbuck, Policy officer at CEE Bankwatch Network said: “The European Ombudsman opened its investigation after our initial complaint was rejected by the Complaints Mechanism of the EIB on inadmissibility grounds. The Ombudsman decision is a clear signal the claims were admissible. We are glad she will investigate the way the complaint office took its decision a few months after it first confirmed admissibility for the complaint, and whether it was caused by management intervention.”

    Now, the Ombudsman will ask the European Investment Bank to respond to the complaints. If she finds the bank guilty of maladministration, she will make recommendations to improve its transparency. This would shed light on the bank’s practices and exert significant pressure to improve.

    Read ClientEarth’s Complaint to the European Investment Bank about its Complaint Mechanism alleging noncompliance of the European Investment Bank’s Transparency Policy with EU and international law on access to information

    Read ClientEarth’s complaint to the European Ombudsman on the European Investment Bank’s Transparency Policy

    Read the letter from European Obmudsman responding to ClientEarth’s complaint about the European Investment Bank

    http://bankwatch.org/news-media/for-journalists/press-releases/eu-watchdog-investigating-european-investment-bank-maladmi

  2. Berichte fälschen und schon gibt es wieder neue 100 Millionen $

    World Bank gives Albania 100 million $ loan …………..

    http://top-channel.tv/lajme/english/artikull.php?id=19560&ref=fp#.WMkxgEfavkw

     
    Im Stile der Banken Betrüger formuliert der Vice Finanzminister: Erion Luci, den neuen 100 Millionen $ Kredit der Weltbank, nicht als Darlehen, sondern als Umbuchung von Notleidenden Krediten

    Kredia 100 milionë$ nuk rrit borxhin, por kreditimin

    Postuar në 16 Mars, 2017 15:34

    Kredia prej 100 milionë dollarë për qeverinë shqiptare nga Banka Botërore është dhënë si mbështetje buxhetore, pas fuqizimit të sistemit fianciar. Kështu e ka vlerësuar zëvendësministri I Financave, Erion Luçi, huanë me terma të butë të Bankës Botërore. Në një intervistë për „Tema Tv“, Luçi thotë se ky fond pritet të ulë nivelin e kredive me problem, të rrisë kreditimin në ekonomi, por thekson se kjo kredi nuk ndikon në rritjen e borxhit, pasi ai është i parashikuar me ligj në buxhet.

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