Swiss Police Dishonesty

Swiss Police Lying To Public

To: Mr. Mario Fehr -- Head of the Department of Security, Canton Zurich

Dear Zurich Cantonal Police Management:

I'm closing my case against your police officer. But let's be very clear:

1) Your police officer lied to me.

2) Your police officer lied to the investigator, denying what she told me.

3) Your investigator apparently did not exercise any critical thinking / any analytical inquiry -- and just passed on to me the lie that police officer told her about the lie the same police officer told me.

4) Had your investigator done its job right, it would have come to some important conclusions to help improve your police department -- depending on the result of a proper investigation and not the superficial job of effectively forwarding messages.

5) Depending on the outcome, you could improve your training of the police officers, if they truly are not taught that the law allows members of public to file directly with the prosecutor's office.

6) I doubt she did not know this basic fact. Therefore, my conclusion is she was lying. And if that's the case, you'd have to ask yourselves why. And address that. Was there an element of conscious or unconscious bias? She spoke very good English, but did she think she can make up rules when an English speaker is on the phone? Was there the common Swiss-Supremacist conditioning at play where many native-Swiss are conditioned to think they're better than foreign-born people, and therefore, can say anything and expect it to be accepted? Was that why she got upset that I told her on the phone what she told me was false? I had not even asked her that question. But she made a false statement and I pointed it out to her. She didn't like it. But it was a fact.

So you see, there's a lot more to this than merely forwarding my message to her and her falsehood reply back to me. That's not investigation. That's mockery of investigation.

Thank you for your service to our community.

As a final, friendly reminder, since I know getting training about unconscious bias is not part of the curriculum, don't forget every Swiss citizen has the same rights under Swiss law, no matter if they were born in Switzerand or not.

PS -- another reason could be exposure to RF-EMF (WiFi, Cell Towers, Cell Phones). The area where your officer works is highly polluted with wireless radiation and this damages the DNA and causes cognitive issues as well. So perhaps she was under EMF pressure when she gave me false information, which later she tried to cover up by denying it. See

Best Regards

R. Ganjavi


My earlier response to your investigator's message who seemed to just pass messages instead of thinking big!

NOGO Behavior of Policewoman <name>

Dear Ms. <name>

I cannot believe that you lied to <name> or <name>, or whomever at CRM who sent you my complaint.

CRM tells me that you said that you just told me that it is BETTER to come there, but implying that you said it's possible to file with the prosecutor directly. That is a lie. A big fat lie. The fact of the matter is that you told me very clearly, that it is NOT possible to file with the prosecutor directly, which is FALSE information.

I am very disappointed that instead of admitting your mistake, you decided to lie -- at least that is how it appears in the response I received from <name>.

Think about this way of behavior, for next time you're in a similar situation:

- You make a mistake. You give a member of public false information. Your arrogant reaction, when you're told you are wrong, is another story -- I hope you learned something from this experience.

- Then, when you're asked about it, your reaction should be honest. You should say, YES, I MADE A MISTAKE. Instead of lying to cover up your mistake.

I don't know if any of this makes any sense to any of you, but to me it's common sense that Truth is Important, and top priority -- you can't jump into lying as an option on an important matter like advising the public about the process. I happen to know the process. If someone else didn't, they would take your wrong information as a fact and be misled.

Thanks for your service to our community as a policewoman. I hope you learned something from this experience, that even if a person sounds like a foreigner, they can't be given false information, and if they tell you you are wrong (which you were), you should take on a more humble approach and at least look it up -- instead of behaving the way you behaved with the assumption that you were right. It's ok to not know. It's far more respectable to tell someone "I don't know" than to give them wrong information and then arrogantly stand behind the false information, and then later lie and say you never said that. That's no go!


Reza Ganjavi