What is Magdalena Fitas-Dukaczewska, Donald Tusk’s Interpreter, Afraid of?
July 24, 2019
Donald Tusk’s interpreter, Magdalena Fitas-Dukaczewska is hysterizing after another decision of the Poland’s Prosecutor's Office to release her from her “translator-client” secrecy clause after she interpreted during the Putin-Tusk discussions in 2010: "Is this a coincidence? I don’t think so” – she says.
What is Magdalena Fitas-Dukaczewska afraid of? The Donald Tusk’s interpreter hints at the decision of the National Public Prosecutor's Office, which released her from the secrecy clause and decided to interview her. In March, the interview with Dukaczewska was blocked by a court that, under peculiar circumstances, did not agree to allow for her formal deposition.
Dukaczewska accompanied Donald Tusk on April 7 in Katyn, and April 10, 2010, in Smolensk. Investigators want to know exactly what the subject of the conversations of the then Poland’s Prime Minister, and Vladimir Putin was. Dukaczewska consistently refuses to participate in an interview, even though Tusk's talks were not private chats, and knowledge about them can contribute to Smoleńsk investigation.
Dukaczewska herself, however, is airing a "conspiracy" and is desperately invoking political witch-hunt, in what is nothing more than a standard and routine procedure of the National Public Prosecutor's Office in such important matters.
“(...) the planned activities regarding the deposition of the Donald Tusk translator during the period immediately preceding the parliamentary electoral campaign ,and during this campaign, leads me to believe that the Prosecutor's Office is not guided by the good of the investigation, but by political interests and wants to use these activities in the electoral campaign.
- Dukaczewska writes on her Facebook page.
I believe that it violates the legal standards of a democratic state, it violates the standards of the profession, the foundation of which is the confidentiality of the interpreted conversations. First of all, it deprives the ordinary citizens of trust in their interpreter whom they must use in various situations that are often difficult for them
- inexplicitly claims Dukaczewska, and forgets, that this is not a matter of "ordinary" man, but a matter of a conversation between two politicians just before, and only hours after, the terrible tragedy in Smolensk that claimed the life of Polish president, and 95 others on board of the Polish Government TU-154M aircraft.
Madam Magdalena Fitas-Dukaczewska is clearly unaccustomed to being treated as an ordinary citizen, not a celebrity, if she does not like to comply with customary procedures required for her formal deposition.
“And to add some flavor to the planning of such activities by the Prosecutor's Office, let me add that I received my previous subpoena for my interview during the Christmas week, with the hearing date being January the 3rd. This time, my attorney received a subpoena today [on July 12th], and informed me of this fact when I was at the airport before departing for a week. He has 7 days to write an appeal. Is this a coincidence? I do not think so” – states hysterical Dukaczewska.
Magdalena Fitas-Dukaczewska must get used to having the same rights and obligations as other Polish citizens. The last name of her husband - the former head of the communist military intelligence services, WSI, no longer works like a magic spell.
The trip to Smolensk was expected to highlight Russia finally admitting culpability in the massacre, after long having blamed it on the Germans, an atrocity they had tried to conceal for over 70 years.
As for the reception committee, it had different ideas. Putin wasn’t looking forward to such an occasion. Into this poisonous reception brew was President Kaczynski’s well-known public criticism of Moscow and Putin, a habit that has ended the lives of others within Russia – and abroad. A few discouraging Russian requirements – that Kaczynski could not attend in any official capacity – did not halt the Poles. Kaczynski would go anyway on non-official, “personal” business. To Russians, such a distinction would be meaningless, not lessening the possible international excoriation of such an event. A problem ripe for a modern, Russian solution: a tragic, ‘natural’ accident.
The year is 1986. The first in a series of many “spontaneous” meetings between the USSR and the German Democratic Republic intelligence officers, are being held in Dresden, East Germany.
After several months of these “informal” meetings, an unremarkable - in both height and rank - KGB officer, speaking excellent German, albeit with a bit of a funny accent, becomes their host. No one there had paid much attention to a man named Vladimir Putin.
While the explosives’ detection issue was temporarily relegated to the second pages, just like the “Tape Scandal,” this problem is not going away either. The detonating cord attached to the “Smolensk explosives” is no longer smoldering - it is already lit, and is slowly moving to blow up in the faces of “truth shamans” hard at work socio-engineering their masters out of this uncontainable mess. Considerable erosion of public trust in the sitting government, as confirmed by recent polls, gives credence to another tectonic shift, whose aftershock is about to be felt in Poland.
Will Mr. Tusk be able to roll-out, in time, the friendly-media firetrucks to extinguish the burning detonating cord inextricably attached to the Smolensk crash “un-explosives”? Recently, two eminent Polish chemists, Dr. Krystyna Kamieńska-Trela, Ph.D., and Dr. Sławomir Szymański, Ph.D., released their ground-breaking findlings. With utmost scientific certainty, the scientists confirmed the presence of explosives on the wreckage of the Polish government plane that crashed in Smolensk in 2010. More here ...
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