This is the term actually used both by the democratic government that followed the junta in 1974 and by the legal apparatus that handled the trials of the dictators and their collaborators.
With the downfall of the junta, when everyone in Greece expected complete and total catharsis, it became apparent that neither the willingness nor the ability for such an undertaking was possible. This inability or unwillingness eroded any remaining sense of trust between the public and the state, thus enabling the most successful, long-lasting, and never-infiltrated urban guerrilla group, the Revolutionary Organization 17 November (as its full name is, or 17N), to appear on the political scene as the organization that “could and would”: (1) dole out justice where justice had not been done, punishing collaborators with the junta, many of whom had previously been collaborators with the Germans; and (2) act as the perpetual enforcer of public conscience in safeguarding against corruption and exploitation of the public by a complicitous state within an irresponsible corporate sphere.
An announcement of a lottery run by the Department for Protection of Minors, a semi-governmental organization under the auspices of the Ministry of Justice, signed by the president of the organization and the head of the Department of Guidance and Propaganda of the department. The important point is that such a department existed.