Σάββατο, 20 Ιουλίου 2013

Για τον Σωκράτη Γκόλια. Μνημόσυνο με 2 λέξεις, ένα τραγούδι κι ένα επιπλέον συνωμοσιακό βίντεο. Per l’ assassinio di Sokratis Ghiolias: 1 post, una canzone e 2 video. 3 years from assassination of Sokratis Giolias...

...και θάβω τα πτώματα των μυστικών μου νεκρών...
ΕΛΥΤΗΣ, Άξιον Εστί, 12

Σαν χθές ξημερώματα…Εν καιρώ …Δημοκρατίας!
Ένας ωραίος Έλληνας νέος δολοφονήθηκε άνανδρα.
Κι ακόμα η δικαίωσι… Εν καιρώ χρεοκοπίας.
Τρία χρόνια από τον άδικο θάνατό του. Αντί για τρισάγιο!
.......................................................

Νίκος Γκιόλιας - ΦωνάΖΩ
ΦΩΝΑΖΩ

Μές στης νύχτας τα σκοτάδια μές στο μαύρο της σιωπής
μια αλήθεια φτερουγίζει, μα το φώς δεν θ’ αντικρίσει.
Μές στης νύχτας τα σκοτάδια εκεί που μένουν οι σκιές
το φεγγάρι θα δακρύσει και το δάκρυ του θα απλώσει ενοχές.

Πριν προλάβει να τρυπώσει στων ανθρώπων τις ψυχές
ένας κεραυνός θερίζει και την ησυχία σκίζει.
Με τα φτερά της τσακισμένα προσπαθεί να σηκωθεί
μα σ’ ένα κόκκινο σεντόνι η ανάσα της για πάντα θα πνιγεί.

 Ελπίζω άρα υπάρχω, φωνάζω άρα ζώ …

Ελπίζω άρα υπάρχω, φωνάζω άρα ζώ …

Ελπίζω άρα υπάρχω, φωνάζω άρα ζώ …

Ελπίζω άρα υπάρχω, φωνάζω άρα ζώ

Ελπίζω άρα υπάρχω, φωνάζω άρα ζώ
Δεν πολεμάω μ’ Ερινύες τα βράδια
Δεν θα σωπάσω ούτε λεπτό
και 17 αν μ’ αφήσεις σημάδια:

1. γιατί πιστεύω
2. γιατί γνωρίζω
3. για το δικαίωμα να μιλάω
4. απ’ τους εχθρούς μου
5. απ’ τους δήθεν φίλους
6. απ’ όσους ψεύτικα μου είπαν σ’ αγαπάω
7. απ’ τους σωτήρες
8. απ’ τους μνηστήρες
9 & 10.από κλώνους προικοθήρες
11. απ’ τους ρουφιάνους
12. απ’ άρχοντες ζητιάνους
Και 2 από δειλούς και βολεμένους τσαρλατάνους
Και ακόμα τρείς που θα σκοτώσουν το κορμί μου μα θα αγιάσουν την ψυχή μου.

Δεν θα σωπάσω και θα φωνάζω, δεν θα σωπάσω ( δίς)
Δεν θα σωπάσω και θα φωνάζω, δεν θα σωπάσω ( δίς)

Ελπίζω άρα υπάρχω, φωνάζω άρα ζώ
δεν πολεμάω μ’ Ερινύες τα βράδια.
Δεν θα σωπάσω ούτε λεπτό
και 17 αν αφήσεις σημάδια! ( δίς)

Στίχοι, μουσική: Νίκος Γκιόλιας


Assassination of Sokratis Giolias

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia 



The assassination of Sokratis Giolias took place 19 July 2010 when Giolias, a Greek investigative journalist and broadcaster, was shot approximately 15 times at close range outside his home in Ilioupoli, Athens. The identities of the gunmen are unknown, but the weapons used were linked to previous attacks by the Sect of Revolutionaries, one of the deadliest terrorist groups currently active in Greece.[1][2][3] Giolias was the first reporter to be murdered in Greece in over 25 years.[4]

 Life and career

Sokratis Giolias (Greek: Σωκράτης Γκιόλιας; 13 February 1973 – 19 July 2010) was a Greek investigative journalist, blogger and broadcaster.[1][2] At the time of his death he was head of news at a private Athens radio station, Thema FM.[5] He was the co-founder of the news blog 'Troktiko' according to various sources including a confirmation made by the website following his death,[6] though he had denied this association in his lifetime. The blog became one of the most popular sources of news in Greece.[7] In the wake of the shooting, Troktiko went offline, citing security reasons. (See Below)

According to his colleagues, he had planned to publish the results of an investigation into corruption in the coming days.[8] He was recognizable to the Greek public due to his close association with Makis Triantafyllopoulos, one of Greece's best known investigative journalists.[4] Prior to becoming an investigative journalist, he worked as a sports journalist.[9]

Threats to journalists

While there had been several previous reports of threats against prominent Greek journalists from the various left-leaning revolutionary parties vying for power in recent years, including a shooting at the headquarters of Alter TV linked to the Sect of Revolutionaries which caused no injuries,[10] there had never been any direct action taken in furtherance of these threats.[8] After the attack, the group released a statement in which they warned, "Journalists, this time we came to your door, but next time you will find us in your homes."[3]

Assassination

At approximately 5:30 (UTC) on 19 July 2010, three men dressed as security personnel and wearing bullet-proof vests arrived at Mr Giolias's residence in one of the many suburbs of Athens. Using the intercom, the men then summoned Giolias out into the street from his home under the pretense that his car was being stolen. Once Giolias stepped outside, the men reportedly opened fire with at least two 9 mm semi-automatic rifles. The group fired a total of 16 shots and according to reports hit him "at least fifteen times" before driving away. He died instantly.[8][11]

Investigation

In the wake of the shooting, police, after ballistic testing, identified the bullets as being fired by the same guns used by a violent terrorist group called the Sect of Revolutionaries. According to the test results released by the police, both weapons used to kill Giolias had previously been used in the shooting of anti-terrorist policeman Nektarios Savvas, who had been guarding the home of a witness in a terrorism trial in early February 2009.

Police later stated that they were searching for a well-trained, professional team of hit-men composed of approximately three men posing as security agents. The getaway car used by the gang was later discovered abandoned and burned in a different section of the neighborhood where the shooting took place.[3]

Reaction

In response to the shooting, Greek Parliamentary speaker Philippos Petsalnikos gave an interview in which he expressed his "outrage and grief at this heinous and murderous act".[3] This was followed shortly by government spokesman Giorgos Petalotis who held a press conference where he stated that, "Democracy and freedom of speech cannot be gagged, terrorized or intimidated. The Government unreservedly condemns this cowardly and cold-blooded murder."

The Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe (OSCE) released a statement of their own shortly after the shooting in which it "ask[ed] the Greek authorities to ensure that this murder will be investigated quickly and thoroughly and that the public be informed of its progress continuously." The group also expressed their hope "that those responsible for this horrific murder will be brought swiftly to justice." [12]

On 24 July 2010, the blog Troktiko announced that it was to suspend its activities online indefinitely in response to the assassination, the note read

Goodnight Greece, the birthplace of democracy has ended up killing the freedom of expression.

Sokratis, we wish you well and hope you're watching over us.[13]


  [ ΣΣ Αναδημοσιεύουμε από την αγγλική Βικιπαιδεία καθότι πληρέστερο το εκεί λήμμα από το αντίστοιχο της ελληνικής.]

ΤΗΝ ΟΡΓΗ ΤΩΝ ΝΕΚΡΩΝ ΝΑ ΦΟΒΑΣΤΕ
Ελύτης

Και (άσχετο;) το συνωμοσιακό βίντεο: ΜΙΑ ΑΛΗΘΕΙΑ ΠΟΥ ΔΕΝ ΣΑΣ ΕΙΠΑΝ ΚΑΙ ΕΔΕΙΞΑΝ ΠΟΤΕ Ν3

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