The president of the court also witnessed in his summing up that in the cocaine conspiracy the practitioners of psychological warfare used people from several state institutions. He made this clear during the course of his judgement. Adnan Oktar described the incident in these terms in an interview with Kackar TV:
“…I was taken to court. The prosecutor did not believe it when I went to court. I said that I am careful even about the water I drink, and choose mineral water. I am not the kind of person who would take cocaine, I said. But he responded that it had been found in the house. We met with the judge. “The defendant’s statement is honest”, he said. The judge’s suspicions were aroused. It doesn’t take 20 people to carry out a search, he said. I have been a judge for several years, he said, and this is the first time I have seen anything like it. But he was shouting when he said it, even reprimanding the police officers. The senior police officer was in front of him, and was looking at him sheepishly. The judge found the discovery very suspicious; the fact no search was carried out in the other rooms, that it was carried out by 20 people, that it was immediately found on the middle shelf and that it was carried out in 3 minutes.”
Yet in the wake of the cocaine plot, a historic incident, no investigation was carried out to establish who brought in the cocaine discovered during the search, who mixed the cocaine with Adnan Oktar’s food and drink in such a way that it would appear in his blood stream, and whose orders these people were following. The way the practitioners of psychological warfare produced false evidence during the affair and exposed someone to levels of a toxic substance that could have seriously endangered his health shows the extent to which they are prepared to go.