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‘I’ll never tell’: Lawyer laundered $400,000. But where is it from?

28/09/2018 | 苏州美甲美睫培训 | Permalink

A Melbourne lawyer has been found guilty of laundering dirty money allegedly given to him by a man accused of playing a part in the notorious Richmond road gang robbery of 1994.
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John Anile’s barrister Peter Billings said it would be a “miracle” if his client ever practised law again after a jury found 58-year-old Anile guilty of money laundering and obtaining financial advantage by deception.

Police say the $400,000 John Anile laundered was given to him by a man accused of playing a part in the notorious Richmond road gang robbery of 1994. Photo: John Woudstra

The Williamstown solicitor appeared in the Melbourne County Court on Friday for a plea hearing where the court – filled with his family and friends – was told helaundered $400,000 allegedly given to him by former kickboxing champion Percy Lanciana in 1994.

The case against Anile was part of Operation Tideland, a taskforce that investigated an organised crime syndicate responsible for serious crimes, including the 1994 Richmond heist, where syndicate membersdressed as road workers to allegedly hold up an Armaguard truck to steal $2.4 million.

Mr Lanciana was charged with the Richmond robbery last year. He is contesting the accusations at a committal hearing in October.

The prosecution in Anile’s case did not specify the laundered money came from the heist, stating instead that the cash came from a serious offence and Anile knew it was dirty.

“That alone makes it a very serious offence and it calls for an immediate custodial sentence,” prosecutor Matt Fisher said.

According to court documents, Anile was caught in a covert recording in 2013 saying to a witness; “I know exactly where the f—ing money came from”.

“I will never tell you where the money came from. You can put a gun to my head and I will never tell you. All I can tell you is that the $400,000 cash was a small proportion of it,” he said.

In another meeting, the witness speculatedthe money came from a train robbery, to which Anile replies: “You don’t have to be a genius. They had a bunch of cash and they did not work.”

Anile wenton to say: “He wasn’t into drugs, whatever it was, whether it was stand-overs or robberies, whatever it was, it wasn’t drugs”.

Anile had pleaded not guilty to laundering the money and deception.Police said he boughta vacant lotin Williamstown using $400,000 of “under the table”cash and avoiding stamp duty and taxes by underquoting the sale.

Mr Billings told the court his client had an unblemished record before and since, but his reputation wasnow lost and he hadsuffered substantial hardship.

He said the Legal Services Commissioner had taken over his client’s firm and he will be required to hand in his practising certificate.

“Unless a miracle occurs, he’ll never practise law again,” Mr Billings said.

He said Anile had suffered an “enduring campaign” from the press where it was alleged the money came from the Richmond Armaguard heist.

“As your honour knows, that’s not the basis of the prosecution case,” Mr Billings said.

He asked Judge Phillip Coish to consider a suspended sentence or community corrections order and take into account his client’s remorse and likelihood he wouldn’t reoffend.

He argued the delay in proceedings – Anile was arrested in 2014 and the offence was 23 years ago – should also be a factor in sentencing.

Mr Fisher said Anile has had a lifetime of freedom.

“It’s a period of time in which the accused man has lived his life, worked, been an active member of the community,” he said.

Anile will be sentenced next Friday.

The Age

State of the NationSaturday, June 24, 2017

28/09/2018 | 苏州美甲美睫培训 | Permalink

State of the nationNeed a national news snapshot first thing –well, we have you covered.
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►NSW:In sporting parlance, nobody digs deeper than parents helping their kids chase their athletic dreams.Themums and dads may not be the ones ‘giving 110 per cent’ on the pitch, but they’re paying a tidy sum to keep their kids registered and kitted with the latest gear. The NSW government willlighten the load from January 1, 2018, offering $100 rebates for parents to enroll their kids in sports.Read more.

► BALLARAT, VIC:For many victims of sexual abuse, the thought of visitingSt Patrick’s College remains a deeply painful one.On Tuesday afternoon the College will take the momentous step of officially apologising to those victims as part of the school’s journey to providing practical support to victims at the Sturt Street campus.Read more.

► BURNIE, TAS:“Looking at this makes me want to be sick.”Those were the words of Emma-Jo Alison Mason, 28, of Burnie, after her employerconfronted her with incriminating evidence.On Friday, Ms Mason pleaded guilty in the Hobart Supreme Court tocounts of stealing, forgery and inserting false information as data. Read more.

► NEWCASTLE, NSW:Newcastle is a construction zone, with more than $1.6 billion worth of development set to change the city’s skyline.Construction activity in the city centre has ramped up in recent months as work on the light rail network coincides with a number of major projects.Nearly $900 million worth of construction is already underway. Developers say the activity taking place is “unprecedented” in Newcastle’s history.Read more.

► MALLEE, VIC:Member for Mallee Andrew Broad has billed taxpayers more than $2300 for three charter flights on the day of the federal election last year.Mr Broad chartered a small plane and pilot to take him from Mildura to Stawell, and then to Horsham followed by a flight back to Mildura on July 2.Read more.

► NT:A new partnership is spreadingan anti violence message in Northern Territory prisons.Northern Territory Correctional Services andCatholicCare NT launched the No More campaign, aimed atreducingfamily and domestic violence in Katherine.Read more.

► WOLLONGONG, NSW:A man has been found guilty of burning down aConiston house sohis ex-wife wouldn’t get it in their divorce.Krste Kovacevski claimed he still owned the Coniston home in the early hours of August 4 last year, as he poured fuelthrough its rooms, dropped a lit piece of paper, and retreated to his granny flat to watchit burn.But on Friday a Wollongong magistrate ruled otherwise: Kovacevski destroyed the uninsured, owned-outright home after losing it in divorce proceedings. Read more.

National news► Two young Melbourne men who pleaded guilty to separate terror-related offences will spend more time behind bars, after the Court of Appeal agreed their original sentences were too lenient.

► German discount supermarket Aldihas amassed a property portfolio worth close to $2 billion in Australia, providing it with security of tenure and significant capital gains.Aldi is one of the country’s biggest retailers, with $10 billion in annual sales from its469 stores.

►Victoria Police has taken the extraordinary step of immediately cancelling all fines issued by speed and red-light cameras hit by a computer virus.Acting Deputy Commissioner Ross Guenther made theannouncement on Friday afternoon.About55 cameraswere affected by the theWannaCryransomware virus between June 6 and June 22.

National weather radarInternational news►BRITAIN:’Independence day’ in the UK, exactly a year since Britain voted to leave the European Union, has been greeted with bitter howls and smug celebration, showing the wounds left by the Brexit referendum are still raw.A year ago on Friday, the country divided itself almost down the middle, pitting old against young, city against country and the well-educated versus the less-educated. Narrowly, but not so narrowly as to be contestable, Britain voted Leave.

On this dayJune 24, 2010: The world’s longest professional match in history was won at Wimbledon. The Isner–Mahut match was a first round men’s singles match, in which the American 23rd seed John Isner played French qualifier Nicolas Mahut. It started at 6.13pm on June 22. It continued on and off for the next two days. The final set alone lasted 8 hours, 11 minutes – longer than the previous longest match – before Isner won. In total, the match took 11 hours, 5 minutes of play over three days, with a final score of 6–4, 3–6, 6–7(7–9), 7–6(7–3), 70–68 for a total of 183 games. It is the longest match in history, measured both by time and number of games.

Faces of Australia: Mark HollowayIf not for Eggy Morrison, Bendigo’s longest serving coppermay never have joined the police force.

“He was an oddball at school, a year or two older than me, turned up at the mardi gras day at the end of the school year when I was in form 4 at Colac, in uniform,” sergeant Mark Holloway says.

“He was one of those kids you didn’t talk to, he was a bit rough.”

Though they only spoke for a short time that night,the 15-year-old’s interest was piqued.Read more.

Dylan Perry into British Amateur finalvideo

28/09/2018 | 苏州美甲美睫培训 | Permalink

Dylan PerryAberdeen’s Dylan Perry was overwhelmed but focused on playing more patient golfafter reaching the British Amateur final at Royal St George’s in England.
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Perry never trailed in hissemi-final against Argentina’s Alejandro Tosti to win 3 and2 and become the first Australian to reach the final since 2011 winner Bryden Macpherson.

Perry, whose home club is The Vintage,will faceEnglishman Harry Ellis in the 36-hole decider from 5pm Saturday (AEST).

“I am overwhelmed, that’s for sure,” said Perry, who has played and trained with The Sanctuary Cove club on the Gold Coast this year.

“I’ve been patient all day, all week really. It’s nice to get the outcome and get into the final tomorrow. I’m stoked.

“Anyone is going to be nervous playing in The Amateur Championship final but I am just going to play like I have been all week. I’ll be patient and just enjoy it. It’s an experience in itself. I’ll go out tomorrow and do what I’ve done all week and see what happens.

“I won the Riversdale Cup in March and it would be unreal to follow that up with a win here. It would definitely top the year – that’s for sure.

“I had never played with him (Alejandro Tosti) before and he was definitely a gritty competitor. It’s always a good win to beat a player of his standard.”

Ellis defeated European Amateur champion Luca Cianchetti 3 and 2 to make the final against Perry.The winner receives exemption into the British Open at Royal Birkdale,the 2018 US Open andMasters.

Perryled at thefourth hole after Tosti made bogey. The Argentine got to square on the fifth, but Perry led again at the sixthand maintained his advantage.

The 22-year-old extended his lead at the eighth with par then birdie three at the ninth. Tostipulled one back at the 11thbut Perry regained his three-hole edge when Tosti hit two out of bounds at the 14th.

In the morning quarter-finals, Perry beat Norwegian Jarle Kaldestad Volden by one hole.

Australia’s Dylan Perry & England’s Harry Ellis reach final of The 122nd Amateur Championship at Royal St George’s. https://t.co/r0538sbzA6pic.twitter南京夜网/wAiAtIveGg

— The R&A (@RandA) June 23, 2017

The ‘unprecedented’ building boom changing Newcastle

28/09/2018 | 苏州美甲美睫培训 | Permalink

The ‘unprecedented’ building boom changing Newcastle TweetFacebookNewcastleHeraldcan reveal more than $640 million worth of development is still in the pipeline, with private sector investment in residential projects set to overtake government-funded projects over the next two years.
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Among the big-ticket projects slated to start are the$222 million redevelopment of Hunter Street Mall, the $73 million Verve Residences in Newcastle West and the $71 million Railway Lane Apartments in Wickham.

According to Cordell property data, a further $274 million worth of other projects have either been approved, waiting approval or in the planning stage.

Major residential projects currently under construction include the $44 million aged care facility and $26 million Holiday Inn Hotel, both on King Street, the $13 million Aero Apartments on Hunter Street and the $10 million Bishopsgate Apartments in Wickham.

TOOLBOX TALK: Workers on site at the Aero Apartments development. Picture: Max Mason-Hubers

The hive of activity, however, is not limited to high rise.

The Newcastle Interchange at Wickham is inching closer to completion and work has begun on a light rail depot across Stewart Avenue, in the place of the former Wickham train station.

Work to prepare the track for the Supercars race later this year has crews busy along Wharf Road and Watt Street.

And Newcastle council’s $36 million Bathers Way project continues at South Newcastle beach, King Edward Park and up to Strzelecki Lookout.

Colliers International, a leading property manager in the Hunter, said the city should expect to see cranes in the sky for at least the next five years.

“There has never beenso many tradies in town,” Colliers’ Newcastle director Chris Chapman said. “The coffee shops used to be full of young professionals; now they’re filled with tradies. And this is only the beginning, we’re only just getting started.”

Property Council Hunter director Andrew Fletcher said demand for residential property in Newcastle was “the strongest in history”.

“We’ve seen nearly $2 billion of private investment since the heavy rail line was truncated,” Mr Fletcher said.

Lord Mayor Nuatali Nelmes said the growth was because the council had fostered “strong partnerships” between various levels of government and the private sector. “No other council has been able to do it, but this council has,” she said.

As new works get under way, all eyes are on how long the current period of growth can be sustained, and whether Novocastrians are comfortable to wear the inevitable pain before the gain.

‘Things are really taking off now’ BEFORE: Core Project Group directors Tom Elliot and Jamie Lind are riding the wave of Newcastle’s construction boom. Picture: Max Mason-Hubers

Fora long time, Newcastle had “flat feet”. Now it’s running full steam ahead.

That’s the view of Tom Elliot and Jamie Lind, who are a success story from the city’s building boom and responsible for millions of dollars worth of construction in the West End.

The duo head up local firm Core Project Group, which was established six years ago, quickly rising to become one of the city’s leading builders.

The company’s major projects are clustered within a short walk from each other – a $44 million aged care building, $4 million five-storeychild care centre, bothon King Street, and a $21 million office block on Stewart Avenue.

They say they are projects that will reshape the West End, bringing people and jobs for years to come.

Mr Lind said the level of construction activity in Newcastle was “unprecedented”.

“Newcastle has got a really positive vibe about it at the moment,” he said. “We had flat feet for a while there, but things are really taking off at the moment. For so long, Newcastle hasn’tbeen led well, but the state and federal governments put their money where their mouth is and kicked it all off.”

Mr Lind said the redevelopment of the Newcastle Court House,which was followed by the light rail project and new university building, sparkeda flurry of construction activity in the city centre.

AFTER: What Core Project Group’s Stewart Avenue development will look like.

“People realised there was investment happening here, and they wanted to be where the action was,” he said.

But with renewed investmentcame increased competition, particularly from out of town firms, which puts pressure on builders to remain cost competitive.

There is also pressure to attract skilled labour, Mr Lind said.

“There’s a shortage of it over the state,” he said, adding that builders were adapting their techniques in response.

Mr Elliot said it was his hope that healthy development activity continued beyond the next five years.

“We should keep the momentum going, but we shouldn’t necessarily be relying on the government to do that for us,” he said.

“We need to keep promoting Newcastle as a great place to live and work.”

Pain before gain: business chamber DIVERSION: Hunter Business Chamber has warned of pain in the CBD as new projects take off. Picture: Max Mason-Hubers

THE Hunter Business Chamber has warned of “difficult days” ahead for CBD businesses as the city undergoes intense construction activity.

But chamberpresident Bob Hawes, who was formerly thehead of the Hunter Development Corporation, says other businesses will flourish as a result of increased demand for construction material.

It is the double-edged sword the business chamber is trying to manage as concern grows amongst CBD retailers about their survival once new major works begin.

With Supercars and Bathers Way works in full swing, this week East End businesses met to discuss the financial situation confronting them.

Mr Hawes admitted many Hunter Street retailers could experience a similar situation, particularly after street blocks begin to close for light rail works,but said there was no “one size fits all” solution.

“Businesses who rely on the regularity of foot traffic, that’s where you will see disruption and some concern,” he said. “[But] it’s a like a fitness program, it will be the pain before the gain.”

A map showing development activity in the Newcastle CBD. Picture: Colliers International

Mr Hawes said it was key businesses knew what was coming and when.

Meanwhile, the Property Councilhas signalled that Newcastle may be experiencing “two-speed” growth.

The industry advocacy group said there was a deficit of 30,000 homes in the Lower Hunter.

“Despite all the inner-city apartments, we still have a chronic housing shortage across the Hunter,” Property Council Hunter director Andrew Fletcher said, adding that the “biggest threat” to Newcastle’s growth was housing affordability.

Police don’t believe Bali jail escapee Shaun Davidson is in East Timor

28/09/2018 | 苏州美甲美睫培训 | Permalink

Shaun Edward Davidson, right, going into a holding cell after being sentenced to a year’s jail minus time served in September last year. Photo: Amilia RosaEast Timorese police do not believe Kerobokan jail escapee Shaun Davidson is in East Timor, saying only two of the four foreign prisoners who escaped crossed from Indonesia.
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Davidson, a 33-year-old from Perth, and Malaysian Tee Kok King remain at large a day after two of their fellow escapees werearrested in a luxury resort in Dili, the capital of East Timor.

Bulgarian DimitarIliev, who was serving seven years for ATM fraud, and Indian Sayed Mohammad Said, jailed for 14 years for drug offences, were arrested on Thursday at the 4½-star Novo Turismo Resort and Spa.

Bali police chief PetrusReinhard Golose flew into Dilion Friday to make arrangements for their return to Indonesia.

The two prisonerswould be processed for illegal entry and then handed over to Indonesian authorities.

Chief Superintendent Henrique da Costa from the East Timor police said “only two” of the escapees had crossed to Indonesia and confirmed they had split up in Indonesia.

Iliev and Said had come on a charter boat from the Indonesian island of Alor in East Nusa Tenggara on June 21 and did not pass through immigration.

“They found some place to get out and then came to the hotel,” Mr Da Costa told Fairfax Media.

He said East Timor police had been keeping an eye on foreigners entering Indonesia, in part due to information from Indonesia.

“We suspected them as foreigners, that’s why we asked to see their passports. When they showed their passport to us we found out their passport did not contain a stamp for entering the country.”

The receptionist at Novo Turismotold Fairfax Media the men had checked in using a Russian passport under the name of Nikolas Georgios.

“They looked like normal tourists,” he said. “They went to the restaurant, to the pool. We didn’t talk much, just said ‘hi’ when they passed by.”

Mr Da Costa said after the men were arrested they had received information from the Indonesian attache in East Timor thatthey were prisoners who had escaped from Kerobokan.

He said the two recaptured prisoners “don’t know” what happened to Davidson and Tee Kok King. They had also not talked about how they escaped.

“We only focused on the illegal entry,” he said.

The four prisoners were discovered missing from Kerobokan jail at the 8am head count on Monday.

They escaped by breaking a hole in the ceiling of their cell block and then crawling through a fetid 13-metre tunnel that was thought by prison authorities to be a septic tank.

Davidson had just 10 weeks to serve of his 12-month jail sentence for using another man’s passport.

He had an outstanding warrant in Australia for drug charges and had told fellow prisoners he intended to “do something” before his sentence ended to avoid being deported back to Australia.

The chief of police of the Badung regency of Bali, Yudith Satriya Hananta, said the two remaining prisoners were still on the run.

Bali corrections chief Surung Pasaribu said once the prisoners recaptured in East Timor were back in Indonesian custody, authorities would find out the route they used to escape.

“As the head of the investigation I can’t conclude the internal investigation until I meet with them face to face,” he said.

Mr Pasaribu said patrols were now deployed inside and outside Kerobokan prison’s walls to ensure there was not another underground escape. “Every square inch of the land is being inspected carefully,” he said.