German Constitutional Court decided that foreign journalists could cover the trial of National Socialist Underground (NSU) terrorist organization, and overruled a Munich court's accreditation implementations.
The court decided that enough number of Turkish journalists should cover the trial of NSU terrorist organization which had many Turkish victims.
The German Constitutional Court evaluated the rejection of Avrupa Sabah newspaper against the accreditation implementations of Munich court, and ruled that implementation was not compatible with the constitution.
The trial of NSU terrorist organization will begin on April 17 in Munich.
Earlier, Avrupa Sabah newspaper appealed Constitutional Court as it was not allowed to cover the trial of NSU.
Eight of the ten people who had been killed by NSU between 2000 and 2007 were Turks.
NSU is alleged to have murdered eight people with Turkish backgrounds, one with Greek roots and one German policewoman between 2000 and 2007, in addition to committing other crimes including a nail bomb attack in 2004 in a district of Cologne where many Turkish immigrants live, injuring 22 people.
Of the group's three members -- Uwe Bohnhardt, Uwe Mundlos and Beate Zschaepe -- only Zschaepe survives. She turned herself into police after Mundlos and Bohnhardt committed suicide following a botched bank robbery in November 2011. She has been charged with being an accessory to the murders and bomb attacks carried out by the NSU, as well as arson, founding a terrorist organization and facilitating robbery. Four alleged accomplices will also be tried.