This border crossing does not exist.

“… when the Steinhöring conceptual artist Peter Kees had our poster put up, it was like all the other works in his exhibition: he was pleased. And came over to have a look at it. It looks good, he thought, and went for lunch. When he came back, the poster was gone. Neatly removed, the torn parts of the poster gone. Peter Kees was at a loss when a police car came around the corner. After all, he said, this was a border area, a personal check. File a complaint against unknown persons, Kees said spontaneously, the work of art had been destroyed. The officers took the complaint.

And then it got exciting. When asked, it turned out that the police had removed the poster themselves. Vandalism in a spontaneous act of asserting authority. So the complaint filed was against the police themselves, not against unknown persons. And what do the police like to do when there are accusations of criminality within their own ranks? File a counter complaint! So Peter Kees is now being investigated for impersonating an official.

What is going on here? For one thing, it is obvious that there was no imminent danger, which is why the poster should have been destroyed urgently. It is more likely that the police officers themselves committed usurpation of authority by playing the judiciary and indirectly giving themselves a court order in order to then act as executive power.”