Susanne G. between her defense attorney Wolfram Nahrath and her defense attorney Nicole Schneiders
Photo: Sven Hoppe / dpa
In the trial against the alleged right-wing terrorist Susanne G., a witness described how death threats changed his life and that of his family.
The defendant does not want to comment on the allegations at the Munich Higher Regional Court for the time being.
The accused, a naturopath, is accused of sending greeting cards with death threats and ammunition to local politicians and a mosque association.
After that, she is said to have gone into hiding with the aim of carrying out attacks.
She is also said to have had contact with the two convicted helpers of the NSU terror cell, Ralf Wohlleben and André E.
G. will later in the course of the hearing "provide information about her personal circumstances," said the 55-year-old's defender, Nicole Schneiders.
The lawyer is known as a lawyer on the right-wing scene, as is G.'s second defense attorney Wolfram Nahrath.
One of the threatening letters, a district administrator from the vicinity of Nuremberg, described as a witness how the death threats changed his life and that of his family.
"At the end of 2019 it started to hit," he said in court.
The father of three said he felt helpless, feared for his family.
According to the indictment, the 55-year-old wrote to him in a condolence card, among other things, "Jew and foreigner friend" and "Shot on the terrace".
This is a threatening scenario that is reminiscent of the murder of the Kassel District President Walter Lübcke.
When reading the card, he immediately thought of this sensational murder, said the district administrator, who is also chairman of the supporting association of the Jewish Museum Franconia: "That was the first reaction."
According to the man's testimony, the family also received threatening phone calls.
The first was addressed to his wife, she was told, "Britta, we'll get your husband."
bbr / dpa