There Was A Trial For Witches In Germany

The German government reopened the court case Katharina Henot, a post office woman who was killed in 1627. This trial was reopened in an attempt to restore Henot’s good name. This woman died by being burned in the city of Cologne because she was accused of being a witch. Additionally, if you are truly a victim of a witch, we recommend you to remove your black magic energy soon.

The review of the evidence of the Henot case cannot be separated from the request of Hartmur Hegeler, a priest and religious teacher in Cologne. From the available evidence, Hegeler suspected that Henot became a victim of political intrigue by his rivals.

Henot is famous for his distinguished reputation. “We think it would be very challenging to know the person who was actually innocent was executed, even though the case happened centuries ago,” he added.

The Henot case itself is legendary in Germany, especially in the city of Cologne where it was executed. A statue was even erected to commemorate this tragedy, and a book about it was written.

Katharina and her sister, Harger Henot, inherited a post office in Cologne from their father. He was arrested by the diocese in January 1627 for allegedly using witchcraft to spread the plague or kill several people. Harger’s fate was more fortunate because he was released after being arrested in 1631, and even then after his trial was intervened.

Katharina was jailed and never admitted all the accusations addressed to her even though she had to suffer the consequences of being tortured for a long time for that. He was convicted and fought to the death by burning.

Harger repeatedly tried to clear his brother’s name after being released from prison. However, his efforts always failed.

Investigations conducted shortly after Katharina’s execution revealed a surprising fact. This distinguished woman might be an innocent person who was a victim of a conspiracy. Unfortunately, the results of this investigation were not followed up so that it evaporated over time.

Hegeler then traced the bloodline of the Henot family to invite them to attend a hearing which would soon be held in the Cologne Court. Defenders of Katharina in the modern era said the woman was tortured and burned because a political opponent targeted her property.