World Bank Officials Willfully Lied to the US Government to Cover Up the Racial Crime.
A 29-page report prepared by the DC Civil Rights Coalition showed with material evidence that the World Bank Tribunal "uses different judicial standards for Black and White complainants." The Coalition's findings are consistent with a 2009 report by the Government Accountability Project (GAP), which took note "... Staff members and job applicants of black African heritage who allege racial discrimination are unlikely to receive the compensation or vindication they seek before the Tribunal. In contrast, complainants of other races who allege racial discrimination, retaliators or Applicants claiming reverse discrimination have better prospects for compensation awards."
As shocking as this may seem, this is nothing new to the World Bank. As far back as 1998, World Bank Confidential Official Memorandum documented "Many black staff are reluctant to file grievances of racial discrimination through the existing mechanisms. Therefore it is recommended that the Bank establish a different mechanism..." The May 2005 issue of the Staff Association Newsletter highlighted: “At bottom, the Bank’s internal justice system lacks the essential judicial characteristics of independence and due process.”
A 1999 US Government Report that was focused on discrimination and sexual harassment found "Employees often saw the [internal justice system] as neither fair nor credible and that this lack of confidence often deterred employees from attempting to use the system to resolve problems." Similarly, in 2003. a report by the US Senate Appropriations Committee stressed that the Bank needs to "do more to ensure that complaints are independently investigated and adjudicated in accordance with due process, and that managers are punished for misconduct.." More recently, the World Bank staff Association wrote: "Mr. Biru's case shows several aspects of the Bank's internal justice system are broken."
Two Confidential memos regarding Dr. Biru's case exposed the true nature of the internal justice system.