Ny Tid has met Eva Joly.
The interview is filmed Jonas Bangsund, and will soon be included here in a short edition edited by the editors.
The French love revolutions. Especially those that take place in the streets. But not all French revolutions have taken place in the wide boulevards of Paris. The person Eva Joly stood for was not very bloody – but dramatic and not so insignificant when she, as a judge in the public prosecutor's office, put one French business and society top after another against the wall, and not least in prison, for corruption and tax evasion. She was exposed and convicted by former Foreign Minister and head of the French Constitutional Council – one of the country's highest offices – Roland Dumas, who had to leave his post due to corruption in the extensive Elf case. The same applied to a number of banking and business leaders, who were convicted of gross corruption and sentenced. . .
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