The Supreme Court dismissed a woman First Court for delays in making decisions – Psychological problems were raised

He decided to dismiss a woman permanently because of major delays in the adoption of decisions for several years. The Supreme Court and specifically the 48-member Disciplinary Assembly under its chairman Joanna Clapa-Christodoulea and with the participation of the Prosecutor of the Supreme Court of Georgia Adeline, unanimously definitively dismissed a woman First Court due to major delays in the adoption of decisions for several years. In particular, the Court of Justice’s Disciplinary Assembly was concerned with the question of the final cessation of First Court for failure to exercise the judiciary, due to the many delays in making decisions for a long time. Areopagite rapporteur Georgia Katsimagli said that due to the delays in the cities where the First Court was serving there were written and phone protests by lawyers and citizens about the major unfinished business it had. In addition, Mrs Katsimagli added that when the Court of First Instance was in Piraeus, 59 cases were removed which were too late in order to be charged to other colleagues, as there was a risk of committing offences and were asked to return the proceedings. However, the documents were not delivered and a petition was filed against her for misappropriation of documents. Finally, these documents were delivered by the former First trial to her superior, however, a case-file was never returned, but she did not answer whether she has lost it or not, resulting in an automatic reconstitution of the lost case. A similar incident occurred in Heraklion where she was serving, as 44 cases were removed from her and she was again asked to return 25 she had in her hands, but did not return them until the day of the Disciplinary Assembly meeting. However, after the end of the plenary session, Mrs Klapa asked the lawyer of the former Court of First Instance to persuade her to return the 25 cases which had been removed from her and not hand over. According to the rapporteur, Areopagite, the Court of First Instance refused to comply with the recommendations of the inspectors (7 times inspected) and ignored them in respect of the long delays it had had and proposed that it be permanently discontinued. In fact, Mrs. Katsimagli said that even today 25 documents, on trial in 2022, have not returned them. The First Court claimed that a large volume of cases had been charged, which, combined with its inexperience and health problems it faced, was something that resulted in the delay in making decisions, and then the hearing also invoked psychological problems. Between the President of the Supreme Court and the First Court there was the following dialogue: Klapa: We all had inexperience when we entered the judiciary, we all faced difficulties in the early years, but we were asking and moving on and the volume of cases we were in debt was greater than today. We were charged with 300 cases and delivery in one month and every 40 days we were accountable to our supervisors for the course of cases and the number we delivered. But you didn’t make any decisions. Citizens have waited years to see your publications. First instance: I respected the citizens, so I did not receive sick leave because of my mental state. I finally went to a therapist and I’m over my problem. I am accountable to Greek society, but let me have one last chance (p.: Do not fire). Clap: You didn’t realize how many problems you created. Many efforts have been made by the disciplinary bodies for you, but you have never recovered. Absolute indifference and incompetence. You didn’t listen to your superiors begging you to allow the documents and to disturb the citizens. You haven’t been aware of responsibility in 11 years. I don’t see you’ve woken up from the lethargy, while you’re getting paid properly, like all of us, hurting the community. Mrs Adeline was drafted with the rapporteur, Areopagite, for the final dismissal of the Court of First Instance, which was finally unanimously put out of court, but retaining the right to be employed in the State as an employee.