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They involve a string of expensive hookers, sex parties and expense-account shopping trips which took place over the best part of a decade, endorsed by a management keen to buy the support of union officials and the shopfloor at a critical time for the company. The scandal has claimed the scalp of the personnel director Peter Hartz - who was convicted at a trial last year - along with two senior managers and the chairman of the powerful works council.
Last Wednesday the excitement of the courtroom reached fever pitch following the arrival - appropriately in a black VW Tiguan, driven by his wife Ursula - of the patriarch of Germany's car industry and VW's current chairman, Ferdinand Piech. He was the company's chief executive between and when the alleged offences took place.
Piech is also at the centre of Porsche's current nail-biting takeover of Volkswagen. He is also a man said to be so involved in the detailed running of the company that during his time as chief executive he decided the colour of the car dashboards and had informants tell him what was going on across the company.
Prosecutors hoped the appearance of Piech - not under investigation and called only as a witness - would mark a turning point in the trial. But Piech, 70, a grandson of Ferdinand Porsche, the luxury car's founder who also made the Volkswagen, or People's Car, for Adolf Hitler, referred to the slips of protocol which led to the brothel and slush-fund affair as mere 'irregularities' about which he had 'not been aware'.
The 'irregularities' cover a host of alleged abuses that took place worldwide, from Barcelona to Seoul, Prague to Delhi.