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Man sues dominatrix for hitting him too hard

A 49-year-old undertaker has sued a prostitute he regularly paid for sex, saying he didn't want to be whipped or have wax dripped on him.

Man sues dominatrix for hitting him too hard
Photo: DPA

“I just wanted some erotic role-play, not to be dominated,” said the 49-year-old undertaker.

He told a district court in Cologne that the dominatrix he hired did not let him go after the agreed-upon two hours, and held a kitchen knife to his throat while he was tied up on the bed, reported the Kölner Stadt Anzeiger.

“She wanted my debit card and the PIN,” the man said.

He claimed she became aggressive after using cocaine and forced him to swallow some as well, before calling a friend, who allegedly withdrew €980 with his card.

The man travelled from a psychiatric institute to give his testimony and was accompanied by a psychiatrist.

“My clients pay me to hurt them,” the dominatrix told the court.

She said he paid her €400 for the first two hours, but then he wanted her to stay longer, and told her to bring over a transsexual. She said she got his debit card and PIN to make sure she was paid.

“I do this so often, I’ve had bad experiences,” said the mother of four.

The court ruled that because both were found to have large amounts of cocaine in their blood, it was possible one or both of them were hallucinating, and it was impossible to know what really happened that night.

The dominatrix was made to pay €200 to the “Weisser Ring,” an aid organisation that helps victims of crime.

The Local/sh

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GERMANY AND ISRAEL

Germany in talks on further payout for 1972 Olympics victims

The German government says it is in talks over further compensation for victims of the attack on the Munich Olympics, as the 50th anniversary of the atrocity approaches.

Germany in talks on further payout for 1972 Olympics victims

Ahead of the commemoration in September, relatives of the Israelis killed have indicated they are unhappy with what Germany is offering.

“Conversations based on trust are taking place with representatives of the victims’ families,” a German interior ministry spokesman told AFP when asked about the negotiations.

He did not specify who would benefit or how much money had been earmarked, saying only that any package would “again” be financed by the federal government, the state of Bavaria and the city of Munich.

On September 5th, 1972, eight gunmen broke into the Israeli team’s flat at the Olympic village, shooting dead two and taking nine Israelis hostage, threatening to kill them unless 232 Palestinian prisoners were released.

West German police responded with a bungled rescue operation in which all nine hostages were killed, along with five of the eight hostage-takers and a police officer.

An armed police officer in a tracksuit secures the block where terrorists  held Israeli hostages at the Olympic Village in Munich on 5th September 1972.

An armed police officer in a tracksuit secures the block where terrorists held Israeli hostages at the Olympic Village in Munich on 5th September 1972. Photo: picture alliance / dpa | Horst Ossingert

The spokeswoman for the victims’ families, Ankie Spitzer, told the German media group RND that the amount currently on the table was “insulting” and threatened a boycott of this year’s commemorations.

She said Berlin was offering a total of €10 million including around €4.5 million already provided in compensation between 1972 and 2002 — an amount she said did not correspond to international standards. 

“We are angry and disappointed,” said Spitzer, the widow of fencing coach Andre Spitzer who was killed in the attack. “We never wanted to talk publicly about money but now we are forced to.”

RND reported that the German and Israeli governments would like to see an accord by August 15th.

The interior ministry spokesman said that beyond compensation, Germany intended to use the anniversary for fresh “historical appraisal, remembrance and recognition”.

He said this would include the formation of a commission of German and Israeli historians to “comprehensively” establish what happened “from the perspective of the year 2022”.

This would lead to “an offer of further acts of acknowledgement of the relatives of the victims of the attack” and the “grave consequences” they suffered.

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