【ゴーン被告逃亡】— 朝日新聞デジタル編集部 (@asahicom) January 3, 2020
【南ドイツ新聞】「楽器ケースで逃亡」映画のようなゴーンの逃亡劇を特集!映画化間違いなしと太鼓判 https://t.co/ggr8DKSbPG— 2NN ニュース速報＋ (@2NN_Newsplus) January 1, 2020
1みつを ★2020/01/02(木) 03:58:19.47ID:3LUBJTZL9
1. January 2020, 17:29 Uhr
Flucht im Instrumentenkasten
Von Thomas Fromm, München, und Thomas Hahn, Tokio
January 1, 2020, 6:29 pm「Ghosn, glamor and secrets until the end. Elon Musk, the head of the California electric car maker Tesla, summarized the plot on Twitter as follows: "Carlos Gone", his laconic play on words. Carlos gone.」w
Auto-Manager Ghosn:Escape in the instrument box News Topics of the Week KW17 News Pictures of the Day Ghosn released on bail for 2nd time Former Nissan Open detailed view Ex-car manager Carlos Ghosn had been released on bail, and now he managed to escape from Japan. (Photo: imago images / Kyodo News)
- Former car boss Carlos Ghosn, who was released on bail in Japan, fled to Lebanon.
- Lebanese media reports that he was hidden in the instrument box of a music group and was released from house arrest.
- Ghosn himself said that he had fled Japan from "injustice and political persecution".
By Thomas Fromm , Munich, and Thomas Hahn , Tokyo
It is very possible that the story of this escape will be filmed. In any case, the screenplay for the blockbuster movie is perfect. It's as good as Hollywood's best screenwriters got together here. It is the story of a very successful, very prominent French-Brazilian-Lebanese auto manager who first became the star of the industry. The ascent is followed by a deep case: accusations of embezzlement and fraud, charges, pre-trial detention in Tokyo, then free on bail, house arrest. Finally, just before New Year's Eve: spectacular escape to Lebanon.
The material has many open questions. For example: How could this Carlos Ghosn , the almighty, the man with three citizenships, the architect of the international car alliance of Renault, Nissan and Mitsubishi, how could this former star of the international car industry flee from Japan and flee to Beirut?
He was released from custody in April, under the strictest conditions to prevent him from fleeing Japan or removing important evidence. At his home in the Minato district, he was waiting for his trial of suspected enrichment, which was scheduled for April. The bail had been at a record high, and the Japanese judicial system was tough. Among other things, Ghosn had to hand in his passports, his French as well as his Brazilian and Lebanese. And cameras guard his residence around the clock. So how could this man get away?
In Japan's legal system "the presumption of guilt applies, discrimination is rampant".
Ricardo Karam, a Lebanese television host and friend of Ghosn, confirmed that Ghosn has been in Beirut since Monday morning: "He is at home, it is a great adventure." A little later, Ghosn himself reported his successful departure. "I'm in Lebanon now," he wrote in a statement. And Lebanese television soon reported how Ghosn is said to have outwitted the Japanese authorities: in the instrument box of a music group that had played with him for dinner, he was said to have been smuggled to Kansai airport. There he is said to have flown to Istanbul with a private plane and from there to Beirut. The French media said, among other things, that the ex-manager may have left Japan under a false identity with a wrong passport - what if this is true for a film script would be another nice detail, of course. By the way, Ghosn's wife Carole is said to have concocted the plot - but Ghosn is not allowed to have any contact with her, according to bail conditions. Ghosn later announced that he was "no longer a hostage to the manipulated Japanese judicial system." He had fled "from injustice and political persecution" from Japan.
Hostage? Political persecution? In Japan? Carlos Ghosn's great escape has a prehistory. At least one.
It starts with the manager, the Nissanonce saved from bankruptcy, for which they praised and praised him for a very long time in Japan and even immortalized him in a typical Manga comic. Until the big and sudden crash came in November 2018: arrest in Tokyo, indictment, prison. The now 65-year-old, who ended up earning more than 16 million euros a year, is said to have understated his salaries with the company for years and misappropriated company funds. And then there was the thing with a company that Nissan founded in the Netherlands in 2010. The financial vehicle should actually be used to invest in start-ups. No reason: In Japan, it was reported that millions of them had flowed into luxury properties in Rio de Janeiro, Beirut and Paris. The millionaire with the three passports is actually a greedy scammer?
Successively Ghosn lost his jobs at Nissan, Mitsubishi and also at Renault. Instead of in posh hotels and gourmet restaurants, the ex-manager now stayed in a prison in Tokyo, which was primarily known for its small and cold single cells. Sleeping on roll-out futons, cold dishes: For a baroque gourmet like Ghosn, that must have been a kind of early maximum punishment. Carole Ghosn had repeatedly criticized her husband's prison conditions and complained that her husband could not get a fair trial in Japan. Even France's head of state Emmanuel Macron asked for interference, with little success.
For a long time now, the Ghosn affair was no longer just about the balance sheet and image of a Japanese car company that at some point felt deceived by its former savior. It's about Japan's legal system and the question of how to deal with the principle of the presumption of innocence. His lawyers complained that the prosecutor and Nissan had jointly constructed a case against Ghosn - they wanted to prevent Ghosn from delivering the Japanese to Renault.
Legal experts and human rights activists also doubted the Japanese legal system. There was talk of "hostage justice". And Ghosn himself now takes up criticism in his statement from Beirut: In Japan's legal system, "the presumption of guilt applies, discrimination is rampant and basic human rights are denied".
According to the Kyodo news agency, the immigration authorities found no entry of Ghosn's departure, which would suggest that he left the country with a wrong passport. Reuters quoted a senior official that Ghosn had entered with a French passport and a Lebanese identity card. Exact circumstances are not known and also "private matter". So private that even Ghosn lawyer Junichiro Hironaka probably didn't know anything. He saw him for the last time at Christmas. According to Reuters, Ghosn met with Lebanese President Michel Aoun on Monday and thanked him for his help.
Ghosn, glamor and secrets until the end. Elon Musk, the head of the California electric car maker Tesla, summarized the plot on Twitter as follows: "Carlos Gone", his laconic play on words. Carlos gone.
Carlos Gone— Elon Musk (@elonmusk) January 1, 2020
やっぱ独はSAP S/4 HANAのマネロンチェックを強固にすべく、パナマ文書が解析できるSAP S/4 PANAMAを開発すべきw
Bonaponta in 原発 2020年1月2日 午前 04:33 JST