Rui Fonseca e Castro outside the Superior Council of Magistrature before his expulsion as a judge was unanimously decreed

Negationist former judge openly commits “public crime” to push genocide allegations

Negationist former judge Rui Fonseca e Castro has openly committed what he admits is a public crime, in order to push his ‘genocide allegations’.

Now ‘expelled’ from sitting as a magistrate and returned to practising law, Mr Fonseca e Castro has published a two-minute video on his Facebook page calling President of the Republic Marcelo Rebelo de Sousa a “genocidal assassin… responsible for the death of thousands of people in Portugal due to injections of experimental pharmaceutical substances”.

The intention clearly is to goad the Public Ministry into pressing charges – although these could be ‘dropped’, explains Expresso,  “if the president expressly declares that he desists. 

“In other words, there will only be a case if Marcelo Rebelo de Sousa wants one”, says the paper. And this likelihood, in the midst of current crisis on the edge of Europe, is possibly the last thing on the minds of anyone at the president’s office.

The fact remains, nonetheless, that Mr Fonseca e Castro is agitating for exposure. 

Says Expresso, he delivered a complaint against Marcelo Rebelo de Sousa in August of 2021, which he says has been blocked “completely” (click here).

“Maybe this way” the Public Ministry “will move more quickly”, he suggests.

Article 326 of the Penal Code refers to defaming or insulting the President of the Republic and is punishable with up to three years in prison – something Mr Fonseca e Castro seems willing to risk to expose what he believes are the “very serious adverse effects” of the vaccines produced to combat Covid-19.

Says Expresso, “in the arguments that the former judge has delivered to the Supreme Tribunal of Justice, in a bid to challenge the expulsion imposed by the Superior Council of Magistrates, the former judge stresses that vaccination against Covid-19 is “experimental”, “ineffective” and “has very serious adverse reactions” which “do not escape the most inattentive”, in spite of authorities “not admitting” this to the press “which has lost its independence” by (failing to) publicise such cases. He also questions “the reliability of PCR tests” which are the basis of official numbers of infected published daily by the general-directorate of health, as well as the number of deaths due to Covid-19. Fonseca e Castro says these deaths are “inflated” due to being attributed to people who die infected with the new coronavirus but who have other illnesses. For the former judge, if his expulsion (from the magistrature) is not annulled by the Superior Tribunal of Justice, this will represent “a tribute to the complicit silence towards the system of control and social credit of a eugenic and sanitary authoritarianism”.

natasha.donn@algarveresident.com