Alekos Flambouraris, Alexis Tsipras’ mentor, serves as the Minister of State for Coordinating Government Operations and is set to play a key role in any purge.
Although accused of corruption, Flambouraris is so important to the Tsipras operation that his house in Exarchia, beside the parliament, is guarded by 80 police.
Flambouraris is positioned to plan, for example, a false flag assassinaton by coordinating the activities of the ministries of interior and justice in relation to political assasinations.
The November 17 terrorist hitmen was transferred by the Justice Ministry to a farm prison near Larisa and given a five day leave on the same day that a new Justice Minister was appointed who has a record of trying to give de facto legal immunity to assassins.
Following a false flag assassination, Flambouraris could coodinate the activities of a secret police and prosecutors in obtaining fake witness statements, and sending out summonses directly to go to the Ministry of Interior, bypassing due process.
Under the pretext of a national emergency and in the middle of media hype, he could seek to pressure 100s or 1000s of police and army to go to the Ministry of Interior in Athens where they would be imprisoned, tortured and killed in the first wave of a purge.
Again, due process rules in Greece. A summons to the Min of Int is not due process and must be ignored.
Any police agents knocking on someone’s door at night should be ignored.
Two or three witness statements without any corroborating evidence are not sufficient to issue an arrest warrant under due process.
Due process means that a prosecutor must summon someone to testify on a matter at the court and make all the evidence against them available as part of the right to defend yourself.
Ministry of Interior agents are not regular police and have no authority or power to summon anyone anywhere under due process rules.