financial crimes allegedly committed by husband Carlos .
I was drawn as a lead, she says. "I'm a housewife who has raised three children and makes me sound like this mad woman," says Ms Ghosn, 52, born in Beirut.
Carlos Ghosn was once a titan of the corporate world. , but is now detained in Japan, awaiting trial on allegations of wrongful conduct during the Nissan car company.
Earlier this year, she was questioned, but she was never charged at a hearing at the Tokyo court for what she knew. But the real motive, she thinks, is "to drag me into history to weaken Carlos ̵
The last time she talked to her husband was that the police removed him from their Tokyo apartment early in the morning. in April.
Mr Ghosn, who was detained for the first time in November last year, was re-arrested on new charges. There was shock, tears, chaos you would expect when you wake up at 05:15 by 20 people who want entry into your home.
"I think they wanted to intimidate and humiliate us," she told the BBC. She remembers she was traced to the apartment, even to the bathroom. "This woman even gave me the towel." Ms. Ghosn is now fighting a campaign that hopes will lead to her husband's treatment, which will be raised by Japanese President Shinzo Abe at the G20 World Summit in Tokyo this month. She's more concerned about the 65-year-old boy's health, and angry has been denied access to it, Ms. Ghosn spoke.
The Fall of Grace
"My lawyers told me everything I say could hurt him in the lawsuit so he can close his mouth, but I want my husband back, I want it with me. not for the first time during the interview she is near tears.
But his guilt will be settled in court and not by Mrs. Goshen's protests, and despite the confirmation of her husband's innocence, Ghosn says he can not look at the charges in detail because of legal advice
Carlos Ghosn's fall from grace is spectacular. life style collapsed when he was arrested last year on board his private plane at the Tokyo airport for allegedly failing to report his salary and profits earned in Nissan's nearly bankruptcy in a country known for its corporate isolation And then he organized an alliance with Reno and Mitsubishi
His success brought him the ear of presidents and prime ministers – and even the Japanese series of cartoon cartoon characters. Suddenly the couple's celebrated life is in ruins
Mr. Ghosn planned the acquisition of Nissan by Renault, something that fervently resists elements in Japan. That's the real reason why Nissan stood up against him, she says. "The deal was to get rid of him.
So she's definitely not going to get a fair trial. Nissan categorically rejects the claim of a conspiracy. "The only reason for this chain of events is the unlawful conduct led by Carlos Gosn," said the BBC company. "Nissan's internal investigation revealed substantial evidence of apparently unethical behavior, and further discoveries about Gos's unlawful behavior continue to emerge."
During a 108-day detention, Ms Ghosn says her husband is kept in cell isolation without heating in the winter, fed with scarce rations and interrogated for hours without a lawyer – sometimes at night
When released on bail, "he looked yellow," she says. "I thought he had jaundice because he could not see sunlight. He was lazy and exhausted mentally.
But other allegations appeared: Nisan's money was diverted for personal gain, and that Renault's funds were used for a private party in the Versailles Palace after their marriage in 2016. Questions were asked about Ms. Ghosn's connections with a company registered in the Virgin Islands called Beauty Yachts.
At first, Reno stood firmly behind Mr. Ghosn, but later accused him of "suspicious and hidden practices."
During the April arrest and re-arrest, prosecutors detained Ms Goshen's Lebanese passport, but failed to find the US passport. She flew to France, where she called for help from Emanuel Macron, and then America, calling Donald Trump to intervene.
Both administrations say they "are doing their best," said Ms Gosn, who also planned. to ask Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaroo to deal with her cause.
"Inhuman and Cruel"
But are the chase not just a rich and privileged couple looking for a special attitude? Winning public sympathy must be difficult? We suffer. And whether you are rich or poor, you must have basic human rights.
She says people are genuinely shocked to learn about her husband's treatment and that his trial is unlikely to begin before next year. Although he is now on bail again, he must live in a resident court under strict conditions and watch with cameras 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. He can not leave Japan.
Says Mrs Ghosn: "No matter how ugly the situation, there were people who did not know who came and helped." The support of strangers is one of the most important things that touched me. 19659004] She hopes her campaign will highlight at least what is known as "Japan's employment in justice" – prolonged detention and harsh conditions designed to force confession.
Human Rights Watch's New York-based Human Rights Watch says the hostage "violates international human rights standards, including the presumption of innocence." Ms. Ghosn is blunter: "This is inhuman and cruel."
She has filed two petitions to the UN claiming human rights violations and has the support of the Japanese reformists
Life is tough and lonely, she says. "I'm worried, worried, it's tragic what's happened." But she has no intention of withdrawing. "When you know something is unfair, you get angry and want to fight more."
The BBC turned to the Japanese embassy in Washington to comment.