*** Okke Van Ooijen Ornstein - Convicted in Panama ***
ANATOMY OF A CRIMINAL
FROM THE -
JOURNALS & WRITTEN by Fred Kohx >
Executive Founding Member for WANTED SA >
Thursday January 06, 2011 >
The answer to the question "Why do they do it?" is never likely to be straightforward, particularly when applied to those who commit criminal acts. Nobody doubts that crime represents a significant problem and yet the reasons why people commit crimes are not well understood.
This is not least because those who commit crimes are rather difficult to gain access to for study. We do not know who is committing the crime until it has been detected and then the need to negotiate a trial, or the desire to just put the experience behind them, makes it rather difficult to persuade those who commit the crimes to agree to discuss their motivations, or in some cases even to agree that an offence has taken place.
Okke Ornstein Van Ooijen has been commting crimes from fraud, securities fraud, blackmail, extortion and various other crimes for the past 10 years in the Republic of Panama. His reign of terror and crimes has now come to an end and in his distorted mind Okke actually still fantasizes a life of grandeur as a Che or compares himself to Julian Assange. Okke who has numerous Criminal Charges in Panama has refused to attend his trials and his excuses are that Panama is corrupt; Panama has no jurisdiction over him because he is from the Netherlands; he is a Journalist; he is a recreation of Che and much more. Great dreams for Okke as he is being convicted of many of his crimes in Abstentia.
We could draw upon the large amount of detailed information we have on why offenders more generally commit crimes. However, traditional explanations for criminal behavior do not seem to apply particularly well to individuals; such as, Okke Van Ooijen Ornstein. One of the challenges presented by many of those who commit crimes (and indeed, white-collar offenders more generally) is that they frequently differ in terms of demographic characteristics from other offenders, suggesting that their lives are characterized by a stability that is at odds with the (admittedly simplistic) notion that offenders come from disadvantaged backgrounds. Those who commit significant crimes are rarely prolific offenders, are typically far older than the majority of non-criminal when their first offence takes place and almost always lack the record of juvenile delinquency that appears to be virtually mandatory for other adult offenders.
Nevertheless, explanations for why people commit criminal activities have, to an extent, mirrored explanations for offending more generally. For example, the justifications that offenders give for their behavior, which supposedly neutralize their bond to society and therefore free them to offend, have been observed amongst those convicted of fraud, blackmail, extortion, etc.. In these narratives, fraud, blackmail and extortion is perhaps often presented as standard business practice, as harmless or as no worse than what thousands of others do. But the refrain that "everybody does it" has become tired by its very prevalence and provides no real explanation as to why the offence took place.
Yes Okke’s favorite phrase “Pay me and I will not write anymore lies about you”! The words and promises of a lowest form of living entity or maybe Okke is really not a living form but some form of vomit who wormed his way up from the deep holes in the earth.
Similarly, the accepted notion that criminals represents a "rational calculation"-a cost/benefit analysis when deciding to offend-is also not useful, as it fails to identify the complex interplay of wants, needs and perceptions that potentially go into a single decision. This rational calculation framework is attractive as it seems to point to common sense, but it seems rather inadequate for understanding something as complicated as offending behavior, particularly when applied to fraudulent activity that may span months or years. All of this suggests that, when it comes to explaining the behavior of those who commit crimes, we need to look to adult life experiences for an explanation for their behavior.
Was the adult sexually abused as a child or did he see his father abuse his mother? Questions that cannot be answered easily! One of the more intriguing ideas in relation to crime is that, rather than criminal activities serving the end of acquiring resources, those who commit crimes do so to avoid losing what they already have and have usually acquired quite legitimately.
Under this explanation, such a "fear of falling" is held to be behind the desire to hold on to assets at any cost. Assets in this context represent the obvious financial resources that might be the focus of any fraud investigation, but also the less tangible benefits that individuals may accrue. Such benefits include the status and the identity one derives from being a success-or, perhaps more importantly, being seen to be a success-and can become a defining feature of who one is. If such benefits are perceived as being under threat, then offending in order to maintain the status quo may seem the only option if the alternative is the loss of livelihood and reputation.
In considering the fear of falling as a motivation to commit crimes, we acknowledge implicitly the role of wider cultural goals and definitions of success and their impact upon behavior. In most commercialized societies, we can identify the trappings of having "made it" as the ability to own one's home, having a car (or preferably two), being able to move in particular circles and present a particular image. Such cultural norms could, we might argue, exert a powerful pull on individuals.
Where are you Marc Harris? I miss and love you are Okke Van Ooijen Ornstein most desired words, but alas his partner is in prison and Ornstein can no longer blackmail him. Several years ago, several criminal psychologists highlighted what they termed the "crimes of everyday life".
These are the duplicitous acts committed every day by thousands of people without second thought, such as the padding of expenses or insurance claims, the claiming of refunds to which people were not entitled and the failure to disclose faults when selling second hand goods. The research indicated that in the Netherlands, England and Wales, a large proportion of their sample admitted to performing at least one of these types of acts. Explanations for such behavior included "everyone was doing it" and that "no real harm" was caused, while some respondents invoked the notion that they were getting one over on a system that was inherently corrupt. A key part of such accounts of behavior was that individuals felt they would in some ways disadvantage themselves if they did not take advantage of the opportunity.
We enter something of a difficult area here with regard to motivations to commit crime. Of course, the majority of the activities noted above are not illegal, but they are certainly morally ambiguous, occupying a grey area in terms of personal conduct. Importantly for our purposes they would also, I suggest, be in keeping with the characteristics of fraud as it is more broadly understood e.g., featuring a betrayal of trust and/or the abuse of a particular position. I focus on such activities because their prevalence blurs the boundaries between crimes as a certain "type" of behavior carried out by those with a disregard for the rules and broader acceptable behavior carried out every day by a wide range of people who don't think they are flouting the law.
"Yes the courts in Panama are corrupt so I will not attend any of my trials". The Judge is “an old Tart” – fuddle duddle on her or Wakka Wakka as is in the secret language of baby talk used by Okke Van Ooijen Ornstein. The point in highlighting such activities is to note, once again, the wider cultural influences that underlie behavior.
We need to look beyond the specific cultures of particular organizations or industries, beyond boardroom and trading floor; very specific particular settings characterized by intense, high-pressure situations that might be thought to exemplify the environment in which crimes originates. The refrain that "everybody does it" is not then the exclusive preserve of the offender who commits a certain type of crime. Instead it is a justification used far more broadly than that and by many who would consider themselves law abiding.
Consequently, in looking to explain why people engage in criminal activities; it is helpful to consider the notion that on a sliding scale of morally dubious behavior, the activities proscribed by law sit at one end of a continuum, with normalized and frequently legal, but none-the-less analogous acts at the other. Does this help us understand the motivation to commit crimes? Perhaps not initially, but it directs us to search for such motivation more widely than we might otherwise do.
As soon as Ornstein is convicted and forced to remove a web site, he builds another one and continues his criminal activities; such as in the case of Noriegaville and others in the past. Why? It is simple! Okke Ornstein has no regard or respect for the law and never had. He is motivated by greed, jealousy and envy of success.
At present Ornstein is operating Ornstein.Org in violation of a Court Order and also Bananama Republic, which has a massive amount of Criminal Charges in process, but where is Ornstein? Hiding from the law! Okke Van Ooijen Ornstein is a Fugitive and is wanted by Police in Panama for several Criminal Activities and the Courts continue their legal process against Okke Van Ooijen Ornstein - "THE SMUT BLOGGER OF PANAMA"!
Look at Okke Van Ooijen Ornstein who is a pathetic individual on a dead end highway to prison for many years and cannot understand the criminal acts he has committed for years. Could this be the excuse Okke is seeking that he is mentally insane?
Judge for yourselves dear readers and reflect with compassion and pity.
WANTED SA thanks to all the News Agencies in Russia, WANTES SA Agents in Russia, IP Providers, Hosting Firms and Mr. Ben Hunter who contributed to this report and all the Parties, Press, Law Enforcement and Securities forces who have contributed to this article and their sincere opinions and statements.
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