The car boss (journalistic shorthand for someone who runs automotive companies) flew into Japan for meetings at Nissan in November 2018 and was arrested on charges of being up to no good. The claim was that the company he chaired had been pilfered, with properties and tens of millions of dollars in pretend extra “compensation” stolen. He denied the charges and refused to plead guilty after being incarcerated. Released on bail, he was trailed by the media. And then, in December 2019, he escaped suddenly, smuggled out by black ops people. They put him in a box, a musical instrument flight case, and flew him by private jet to Lebanon. Ghosn is there now, unextradictable but living in high security luxury with the threat of being grabbed by the agents of foreign governments or the people who want him punished.
Why the unions are turning on Starmer’s bonkers oil and gas plan
GMB’s leader, Gary Smith, has slated the proposed ban on all North Sea exploration as naive and economically disastrous. He’s not alone.