IN THE MEDIA
January 2012. Documentary by Dutch Crime Reporter Peter R. de Vries.This Documentary was reported by Dutch investigative journalist and crime reporter Peter R. de Vries in his dutch television program “Misdaadverslaggever” in January 2012.
Wrongly Convicted. An innocent man in prison. Kenneth Ehigiene was wrongly convicted for a crime he never did. For several months, he was kept in a jail in Amsterdam, The Netherlands, as an innocent man.
June 2013. Video message by Noël Martin from Birmingham, England.Noël Martin is a Neo-Nazi victim who was attacked by German Neo-Nazis in 1996. He lives in Birmingham, England. At the time he was attacked he was one of the many British and Irish construction workers working in Germany.
On 16 June 1996 in Brandenburg, the former East Germany, he was attacked because of his dark skin by Neo-Nazis. A block of concrete was thrown through the windshield of his car and Martin's car veered off the road and struck a tree. Martin became a quadriplegic as a result of the attack, and now requires 24-hour care.
September 2017. Interview “An Encounter with the European Justice System” by Majesty Christian TV Network.
The Voice MagazineOn December 16, 2016, Kenneth Ehigiene’s long-awaited book presentation was held in Amsterdam, the Netherlands. His book in English titled “Foregone Conclusion” and later translated to Dutch “Bij Voorbaat Veroordeeld” were both presented before an international audience, including guests from Germany, England, Spain, Norway and several more at the “Brasserie De Houten Vier” in Amsterdam.
The first half of the event took place late afternoon for the guests of honor which included lawyers, an ex- police officer and an indignant citizen all who gave a short speech of how they became involved in this case and shared the destructive mistakes both Germany and Holland made. A highlight of the event was when the ex police officer said “Kenneth`s only crime was being a successful black man living in the South East of Amsterdam” which, according to him was more than enough of a reason to be singled out.