Fifth Unanswered Letter to Christine Dekkers, Attorney General of Antwerp, Belgium

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This website is posted in the hope that it will lead to the recovery of a victim of traffickers in women and children.

 

All police services and private individuals with any knowledge of Oliver Albert Chanyut Chokjanphen (AKA Chanyut Vermeulen, Channy Vermeulen, DJ Channy and DJ Chavvy), age 24, born in Thailand on February 28, 1989, and last seen in Belgium, are urged to contact this website and/or his family at once as indicated: Tel.: 66 - 08 4 726 4836; 66 - 08 - 6024 - 7032. Or jamesonrosemont@yahoo.com

 

Belgian and Thai police services were complicit in kidnapping and trafficking the victim, obstructed search and recovery efforts and have been in all ways wholly uncooperative and unreliable since then. The Thai police intimidated complainants and witnesses and threatened their physcial safety. There is overwhelming documentary evidence of their persistent criminal conduct.

 

The last trace of the victim was the listing of an address and telephone number in the name of Chanyut Vermeulen in Zondhoven, Belgium on two Belgian telephone company Internet websites in mid-October 2013. He is unknown at the telephone number, which is in another town, and there has been no response to the letters sent to the address. 

 

It is believed that the victim is surrounded by bad company and unaware of the Internet posting. 


 

International Kidnapping and Trafficking Case in Belgium
 
 
No Reply from Highest Legal Authority in Antwerp
 
 
Five Urgent Letters Ignored by Attorney General of Antwerp
 

Text of fifth letter to Christine Dekkers, Attorney General of Antwerp, Belgium, January 12, 2006, below:

 

Letter requests cooperation of the Attorney General in a family's search for a loved one who was trafficked and kidnapped with the complicity of state and city authorities who are also obstructing search efforts 

 

 

 

75/9 Non Pa Sang

Pha Khao District

Loei Province 42240

Thailand

Tel.: 66 – 1 – 965 – 1493; 66 – 1 – 220 - 6598 (for Lao and Thai);

  66  -  4 – 726 – 4836 (for Dutch, English, French)

Email: thanomchokjanphen@yahoo.com

Website: http://thanomchokjanphen.tripod.com

 

Thursday, January 12, 2006

 

Personal

 

Ms. Christine Dekkers (Mevrouw Christine Dekkers)

Attorney General (Procureur-Generaal)

Attorney General’s Office (Hof van Beroep te Antwerpen)

Waalse Kaai

2000 Antwerp (Antwerpen)

Belgium (BelgiŽ)

 

Subject: Cooperation and Assistance of Attorney General’s Office Required

 

Madame:

 

I refer to four letters that I sent to you, on behalf of a family in Thailand, to request your assistance in persuading the Belgian police to cooperate in the search for a loved one of minor age in Antwerp (May 3, July 6, September 16 and November 15, 2005).

 

An order from the attorney general's office to the police to put Oliver Albert Chanyut Chokjanphen, age 16, last reported to be in Antwerp, in direct telephone contact with his mother, Thanomjit Chokjanphen, who is in Thailand, is indispensable and urgently needed.

 

Mrs. Thanomjit was separated from Oliver Chanyut when she returned to Thailand several years ago and was subsequently prevented by Thai legal authorities from returning to Belgium.

 

Oliver Chanyut called his native village several times since then in efforts to contact his mother. Mrs. Thanomjit was frustrated by uncooperative Belgians in Antwerp in her attempts to call him back.

 

As documented, Belgian officials committed fraud to kidnap and traffic Oliver Chanyut; they use the fraud to excuse their refusal to cooperate with the family and to obstruct efforts to contact Oliver Chanyut. 

 

Employees of a city public school in Deurne District and of the city and federal police in Antwerp are stealing mail sent to Oliver Chanyut, including letters from the family directing him to a lawyer in Brussels who has agreed to represent him and the family in local legal matters. Hundreds of postal items in the past three to four years are unaccounted for. Antwerp postal authorities, for their part, have not been fully cooperative in efforts to trace the missing mail.

 

I wrote to you, the highest legal authority in Antwerp, in the last resort, at the request of Oliver Chanyut’s family.

 

The family fears for Oliver Chanyut’s physical safety and would be most grateful for your assistance.

 

Please order the police to put Oliver Chanyut in direct telephone contact with his family.

 

This letter will be posted on an advertised internet website if there is no response or indication that this matter has received due consideration.

 

On behalf of the Chokjanphen family, I am,

 

Sincerely yours,

 

signature 

  

William Champa

 

Enclosure

 

 

--------------------

Enclosure 

 

View published sites:

 

Request to Attorney General of Antwerp, Christine Dekkers, for Contact with Loved One, May 3, 2005: http://thanomchokjanphen.tripod.com/openlettertotheattorneygeneralofantwerpbelgium/

 

A Second Open Letter to the Attorney General of Antwerp, Christine Dekkers, July 6, 2005: http://thanomchokjanphen.tripod.com/asecondopenlettertotheattorneygeneralofantwerp/ 

 

A Third Open Letter to the Attorney General of Antwerp, Christine Dekkers, September 16, 2005:
http://thanomchokjanphen.tripod.com/athirdopenlettertotheattorneygeneralofantwerp

 

A Fourth Letter to the Attorney General of Antwerp, Christine Dekkers, November 15, 2005:

http://thanomchokjanphen.tripod.com/fourthlettertochristinedekkersattorneygeneralofantwerp/

 

Fifth Unanswered Letter to the Attorney General of Antwerp, Christine Dekkers, January 12, 2006:

http://thanomchokjanphen.tripod.com/fifthunansweredlettertochristinedekkersattorneygeneralofantwerpbelgium 

 

Attorney General Dekkers Ignores Sixth Urgent Letter, April 12, 2006:

http://thanomchokjanphen.tripod.com/christinedekkersigoressixurgentrequestsfromfamilytosavechild/

 

Seventh letter to Attorney General of Antwerp, Christine Dekkers, Unanswered, June 20, 2006:

http://thanomchokjanphen.tripod.com/sevenletterstoantwerpattygenchristinedekkersunanswered

 

__________

 

 

Websites with relevant up-to-date information:

 

http://thanomchokjanphen.tripod.com/antwerpcityofficialsrefusemothersrequestforchildsoficialresidence ;

 

http://jameschampa.tripod.com/cityemployeesinantwerpstealingmail/ ;

 

http://thanomchokjanphen.tripod.com/mailforloveoneintercepted ;

 

http://jameschampa.tripod.com/fraudbyantwerpofficials/

 

 

 

Websites with relevant up-to-date information:

http://thanomchokjanphen.tripod.com/antwerpcityofficialsrefusemothersrequestforchildsoficialresidence ;

 

http://jameschampa.tripod.com/cityemployeesinantwerpstealingmail/ ;

http://thanomchokjanphen.tripod.com/mailforloveoneintercepted ;

 

http://jameschampa.tripod.com/fraudbyantwerpofficials/ ;

 

http://members.tripod.com/chanyut_1/

 

 

 

Has Yet to Reply
dekkers.jpg
Christine Dekkers, Attorney General of Antwerp

Why has there been no response to the five urgent requests to the Attorney General of Antwerp?

 

The attorney general, Christine Dekkers, can act directly in this matter. The attorney general has acted directly in other matters. That would be the most effective way to handle the matter, especially in Antwerp.

 

Otherwise, the attorney general could have given the requests to an assistant attorney general with instructions to handle the matter.

 

The attorney general's office could contact the city police directly and request that the police put the child in immediate telephone contact with his family. Again, that could be the most effective way to handle the matter.

 

It is more likely, however, that the attorney general referred the letters to the prosecuting attorney for Antwerp. Unfortunately, while that is an accepted routine procedure, it would not be appropriate to this particular situation.

 

Referral to the prosecuting attorney would be a signal to treat the matter through routine procedures, in effect, to ignore the requests, to invent excuses for not complying with them, to write false reports about the child and even to stir up complaints against the child’s family and possibly murder the child to destroy incriminating evidence. 

 

The prosecuting attorney, or his secretary, would refer the letters to an assistant prosecuting attorney.

 

The assistant prosecuting attorney would have three options:

 

(1) to ask the police to put the child in immediate telephone contact with his family;

 

(2) to refer the requests to a judge of instruction who in turn would order the city police to find the child or refer the matter back to the prosecutor;

 

(3) to refer the requests to prosecuting attorneys in the juvenile court.

 

Referral of the urgent letters to the assistant prosecuting attorneys in the juvenile court would be a further signal to ignore them and to cover up.

 

The assistant prosecuting attorneys in the juvenile court could follow one of three routines:

 

(1) to refer the requests to the juvenile division of the city police. The chief of the juvenile division, Sonja DeBrynt, would refer the requests to social workers with the juvenile division of the city police who would contact local city school employees and ask for information about the child, and then report back to the chief of the juvenile division who would report back to the assistant prosecuting attorney at the juvenile court.

 

(2) to refer the letters to the provincial department of social services. There, social workers would contact school employees and request information about the child and report back to the prosecutor.

 

(3) to refer the requests to social workers in the juvenile court. The social workers would go to the school and visit the child’s living quarters and then report directly to a judge in the juvenile court with a recommendation to put the child in telephone contact with his family.

 

It appears most likely that the attorney general decided instantly not to act upon the requests. Referring them to others was a sure signal to ignore them and, especially, a request for written reports from policemen and/or social workers that would excuse her intransigence. 

 

 

 

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