Novomatic, hat keinerlei Probleme, mit Top Drogen Bosse, Mördern als Partner die Geschäfte überall auszuweiten. Zu 90 % werden dann Spiel Automaten mit Bestechung Zollfrei eingeführt, Gefälschte Lizensen sind ebenso System wo Geldwäsche der Antrieb ist.
„Mit einem 80 Länder umfassenden Vertriebs- und Distributionsnetzwerk sowie Niederlassungen in 50 Ländern ist NOVOMATIC im wahrsten Sinne des Wortes ein Global Player.“ aber nur für Internationale Verbrecher Clans und Steuer Betrug als System.
Die Paten der Balkan Mafia: http://www.novomatic.com/unternehmen/unternehmen/management
Mittwoch, 6. November 2013
Die Weltweit operiende Mafia NOVOMATIC Group im Spiel Casino und Geldwäsche Geschäft in Albanien
Bildung braucht man in Albanien nicht: man hat facebook und Spiel Casinos, wie Sport Wetten. Besonders übel die Admiral Sportwetten GmbH, überall im Balkan, fest in Hand von Verbrecher Clans.
Immer dabei: Albanische und einheimische Politiker.
Standard Geschäft in Albanien: Gefälschte Lizensen, Zertifikate für die Glücks Spiel Automaten, Haupt Betreiber die Politiker, oder die Mafia Polizei und Geheimdienst Gestalten – identisch wie bei den Grundstücks Urkunden. Wie soll ein Staat je so funktionieren, wo die komptenten Admisntrativen hoch kriminell ausgebremst werden, oder gar entlassen werden. Der gerade in Tirana hingerichtet Elvis Doci, verkaufte ebenso sehr viele dieser Spiel Automaten (mit gefälschter Zertifizierung) und wurde nun hingerichtet. Im Vorstand der Mafia Casino Organisation: Admiral. Dieses Verbrecher Imperium, was man überall sah, wo die Gross Drogen Schmuggler und Verbrecher, ihre illegalen Bauten errichteten ist direkt von den Österreichern (ADMIRAL Casinos & Entertainment AG (ACE)) mit kriminellen Partner aufgebaut worden, was an Sokol Kociu erinnert, seinem Schweizer Partner und die Disco „Albania.“ in 1995 bereits in Tirana, bis das Tonnen schwere Drogen Imperium aufflog.Die Östereicher, haben in Mazedonien, Montenegro, Kroatien, Slowenien, die identische Betrugs Masche aufgezogen mit Kriminellen. lt. eigenen Angaben: 3,2 Milliarden € Umsatz in 43 Staaten und die Partner sind ja egal: Geldwäsche für die Unterwelt, nur hat man seine Firmen im Ausland nicht einmal registrieren lassen.Die NOVOMATIC Group aus Wien. Der Gangster und Bestechungs Experte: Wolfgang Grossruck, war wieder aktiv. Der Jahres Bericht 2012,gibt Aufschluss, über die vielen Casinos in Albanien, wo die Firma seit über 10 Jahren operiert. Einen ganzen Staat, komplette Innenstädte, vor allem auch bei Schulen und Univeristäten mit Spiel Casinos zuzubauen, obwohl in der Nähe von Schulen total verboten, ist schon eine einmalige Dreistigkeit und sagt auch viel über diese Pleiten der Österreichischen Firmen in Albanien aus. Man hat einen Riecher, aber nur für die Geschäfte mit primitiv Kriminellen, wie schon die Hypo Alpe Adria und die grossen Abschreibungen der Betrugs Projekte bei den Österreichischen Banken aufzeigt. Die Albanische Regierung blockierte die Website von der sport Wetten Firma Baste Online,….http://balkanblog.org/2013/11/26/made-mafia-austria-novomatic-group-authorities-confront-illegal-gambling-in-albania-and-kosovo/
Serbia: Crime Figure Linked to Trade Group
The chairwoman of Serbia’s influential gambling trade association has been an employee and director for businesses owned by Serbian crime figure Andrija Draskovic for at least the past 17 years.
Jakta, the trade group, has been aggressively working with government officials to shape gaming laws, train law enforcement officials and regulators and lobby local, regional and European governments. It has set itself up as not only a group of Serbian experts but a regional player in influencing everything related to casinos and gambling.
Mirjana Acimovic, 51, is president of the Belgrade-based Jakta (from the Latin word for “roll”, as in dice). She worked for Draskovic as far back as 1997, when he appointed her director of his company Fun d.o.o (later renamed DLM AT Holding Group) that owned two casinos and the popular downtown Havana nightclub, among others.
Draskovic is listed as the owner of Maestral Nautika d.o.o, an active trading company in Croatia, where Acimovic currently serves as director although the company has not filed any paperwork since 2008.
Acimovic said in an interview with reporters from the Center for Investigative Reporting in Serbia (CINS) and the Organized Crime and Corruption Reporting Project (OCCRP) that she no longer works with Draskovic and sees no problem with the relationship. She has had coffee with him once in 15 months, she said.
“My relationship back then with him was just professional. The man was in prison until recently and we saw each other once after he got out,” she said. “That was a private meeting and that’s irrelevant.”
Serbian authorities who worked with Jakta were asked if they were aware of the connection between Acimovic and Draskovic but none would answer specific questions.
According to the Jakta website, the organization represents 38 companies that own slot clubs, produce gambling machines or maintain them. The association is involved in writing laws with the Tax Administration, lobbying state institutions for favorable laws, helping companies get gaming permits and helping gambling addicts get treatment.
Jakta also trains police and finance officials in how to fight money-laundering and cybercrime and provides study trips to other European countries for government officials and law enforcement. Jakta leaders also regularly appear on television as expert commentators on gaming issues.
One of Jakta’s members is the Serbian branch of the Austrian gambling giant Novomatic, a €3.2 billion (US$4.3 billion) company operating in over 80 countries.
Acimovic said she is an expert and not an advisor to criminals.
“I have a diploma. … I have my name. I have my reputation behind me,” she said.
Zlatko Nikolic, a criminologist from the Institute for Criminological and Sociological Research, says it seems impossible that police officials accepting training trips would not know of such ties to organized crime. He said it is common for organized crime to try to present themselves as legal players.
„The closer you are to the state the less suspicious you are. You’re clean,“ he said.
Nikolic said these types of ties increase the risk of corruption.
„The problem is that when the [organizations with ties to organized crime] are meeting with state officials, those state officers are more likely to be corrupted. The state has to improve its control – from financial to security control.“
Nikolic said the gambling industry attracts criminals because it’s an easy way to make money, but also because it’s a good tool for laundering money.
A notorious figure
Draskovic is a celebrity figure in regional organized crime circles. He was indicted in Italy for his involvement in a Montenegrin cigarette smuggling scheme involving Prime Minister Milo Djukanovic, and the Italian Sacra Corona Unita and Comorra crime families.
In 2001, he was convicted of murdering crime figure Zvonko Plecic in a Belgrade restaurant and was sentenced to nine and a half years in prison. Documents show that while in prison he transferred full ownership of Fun to Acimovic; the contract shows she paid nothing.
Draskovic was released on appeal in 2004, only to be nearly killed in a hail of automatic gunfire when rival crime boss Luka Bojovic allegedly attacked his armored Jeep killing one bodyguard. According to Bojovic’s indictment, the gangster blamed Draskovic for the murder of Zeljko “Arkan” Raznatovic, a notorious mobster and paramilitary group leader involved in ethnic cleansing in Bosnia and Herzegovina during the war in the mid-1990s.
Draskovic was convicted again in the Plecic shooting at a second trial in 2010; he was finally released from jail in October of 2013.
But while the court system focused on Draskovic’s criminal activities, he was also branching out as an entrepreneur, and cycling friends and colleagues through his businesses. His close friend Todor Gardasevic, for example, served as director of Fun for two terms between 1992 and 2000, when he was shot dead by Sretko Kalinic, a rival mobster associated with Belgrade’s Zemun crime gang. Between November 2000 and December 2001, Elena Mijatovic (now Karic), Draskovic’s girlfriend at the time, served as director. She was present at the Plecic shooting in 2000 and ultimately testified for Draskovic in court.
Acimovic served intermittently as director from 1997 to 1999, and then returned to the job in 2001, following Mijatovic. Beginning in 2002, the documents show, she took over ownership from Draskovic. As owner, she expanded Fun, created a new subsidiary, and hired her husband before ultimately returning control to Draskovic in 2009.
A Friend from Jail
While Acimovic owned the company, at least on paper, Draskovic stayed involved in his former business. From prison, he signed a contract with Acimovic in March of 2003 giving his former company, without cost, 49 slot machines and other equipment worth about US$85,000 at the time.
Over the next year, Acimovic made 11 cash payments of approximately US$157,000 to the company, according to invoices obtained by CINS/OCCRP. It is not clear where the money came from or what it was for. She also spun off a branch company, the Fun Casino Slot Service, and appointed her husband, Dejan Bozovic, as director in March of 2004. He served in that position until the company was shut down in August 2013.
A second expansion came in July of 2008, after Draskovic was freed from jail pending his re-trial. Acimovic established a second company called An-Fun using real estate worth about US$1.2 million as an initial investment. Documents say the money came from an apartment owned by Fun worth about US$461,000 and land in Belgrade worth about US$746,000 at the time.
In October of 2008, Acimovic named Draskovic director of An-Fun. In December of that year, he invested a little over US$90,000 in the Fun and An-Fun companies. Documents from April of 2009 show he regained control of both companies, paying Acimovic about US$19,000, although the company had assets in real estate of at least $1.2 million. The company Fun is still active today under a new name, although the casinos are closed, while An-Fun is in the process of being liquidated.
When asked specifics about the business and transactions, Acimovic told reporters from CINS, “This interview is over. Next time when you want answers, please send all questions in writing so I can be prepared with legal counsel.”
In 2005, during Acimovic’s tenure at Fun, she founded Jakta using Fun’s offices as the legal address, where she also hired her husband and other associates from Draskovic’s companies.
Her husband, Dejan Bozovic, was named vice-president; three former Fun employees switched over to Jakta and continue to work with Jakta today. The organization moved their office to another address in July last year.
Draskovic was contacted through a relative by CINS/OCCRP but did not respond before publication.
According to documents OCCRP/CINS obtained from the Ministry of Labor, Jakta’s membership has included Fil-Sar and Lutrija Filnik, companies controlled respectively by Montenegrin crime boss Brano Saranovic before his death in 2009 and his brother, Slobodan, who was arrested last year in connection with a murder of Luka Bojovic’s brother…
Betrugs Systeme wie die Hype Alpe Adria, ebenso die Raiffeisenbank mit bis zu 70 % haftbar, was vertuscht wird von den Medien. In Argentien, flog das Betrugs System mit hohen Verlusten raus, wo als Geschäfts Modell nur kriminelle Partner auch rund um Geldwäsche, Steuerbetrug, Drogen Handel gesucht werden.
Deren Großaktionäre Münze Österreich (gehört der Notenbank), Raiffeisen, Bankhaus Schelhammer & Schattera (Kirche) und MTB Stiftung (Stifterin: Maria Theresia Bablik) sollen demnächst in die Tasche greifen, um den Einschuss bei der Tochter CAI abzufedern. Das Unternehmen will diese Informationen derzeit nicht kommentieren.
Der Profi Betrüger Herbert Stepic, der korrupte Gusenbauer aktiv dabei
Raiffeisenbanker Herbert Stepic und Ex-Bundeskanzler Alfred Gusenbauer sind als Aufsichtsräte der Novia Management eingetragen. Sie seien von früheren Admiral-Sportwetten-Managern dazu gebeten worden, so Stepic zur Zeitung. – http://derstandard.at/2000058019523/Dubiose-Steuerpraktiken-europaeischer-Konzerne-auf-Malta
Ungarische, Albanische, Serbische, Bulgarische Mafia immer dabei
Novomatic und der ungarische Casino-Pate: Österreichs Geschäfte mit Orbáns Mafiastaat