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Thread: The Abo crime thread (down under nigger trouble)
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    1. #341
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      http://www.ntnews.com.au/news/man-fi...ae8fdf9ab3a108

      A MAN was last night fighting for his life after allegedly being stabbed in the head and chest several times outside a fast-food burger chain restaurant in Alice Springs.

      Blood stains marked the concrete footpath outside Hungry Jack’s in Schwarz Cres at the scene of the alleged attack where the man, 27, was found by police early yesterday morning.

      He was in the hands of doctors undergoing emergency surgery hours later and arrived at Alice Springs Hospital in a critical but stable condition.

      Police believe there could have been potentially dozens of witnesses to the attack and called for them to come forward.

      The crime has Abo hall marks.Apparently central Australia has higher likely hoods per capita of stabbing than any place anywhere.

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      http://www.ntnews.com.au/lifestyle/s...3e198036849295

      EVER since shocking footage of the mistreatment of juvenile offenders in the Northern Territory sparked a royal commission last year, crime and the social issues that go with it have been front of mind in the public consciousness.

      And while the commissioners focused their attention on the treatment of young people in detention and the protection of children in general, the underlying offending continued unabated.

      Just last month, as the commission handed down its final report, property crime and street violence continued to make headlines across the Territory.

      In Alice Springs, management at the iconic National Road Transport Hall of Fame revealed it was considering relocating, citing the cost of dealing with repeated targeting by criminals, while ongoing issues with unruly youth prompted fed-up traditional owners to warn the town was “under siege”.



      Meanwhile in Darwin, break-ins continue to frustrate business owners and terrify residents, many of whom no longer feel safe in their own homes as a result.
      Police say they are getting on top of the issue, with property offences falling to 580 in Darwin in September, down from a 12-month high of 803 in January and March, after peaking at 2350 across the Territory at the start of the year.

      “Following a few months of higher levels of property offending across the Darwin Metropolitan Command, it is good to see that the efforts of frontline police, supported by Strike Force Trident and the community, has seen a solid decline in property crime across the command,” Darwin Metropolitan Commander James O’Brien says.

      And while long-time Top End residents may be sceptical the dip will be anything more than a temporary lull, seen countless times before only to rise again during decades of policy failure under successive governments, those at the coalface say they are optimistic the tide may finally be turning.

      ■ ■ ■

      VICTIMS of Crime NT chief executive Jeff Stanton knows only too well how devastating break-ins can be for those who find themselves the target of criminals.

      In his role at VCNT, he speaks for those whose voices are often lost among the headlines and statistics, and says break-ins top their list of concerns.

      “It affects your whole feeling of security — have you locked all the doors at night-time? Are all the windows shut? It makes people closed-in, not feeling confident to get out in the street and go see the neighbours,” he says.

      “It creates fearful communities and fearful individuals. Building a sense of community is one of the best ways to prevent break-ins, but when that’s broken down, people are very isolated and they get scared — and understandably scared.”

      Mr Stanton is critical of the royal commission for paying scant attention to the perspective of victims, having dedicated “one page and a third out of about 700 pages” to their point of view.

      “On one side it wasn’t their role to do that, it was looking at youth justice, Don Dale and what happened there, but we were disappointed that more attention wasn’t given to what victims wanted in that report,” he says. And while welcoming the commission’s recommendations in general, Mr Stanton says it is critical victims are able to play a role in their implementation.

      “There’s nothing worse than feeling like you’ve been seriously impacted by crime and then you’re expected to sit down, shut up and stay in the corner,” he says.

      “You want to get it out, you want to express what’s happened and you want to see that justice is done and something changes — and the pathway for how that can happen is not in that report.

      “Until you really include a formalised process for involvement of victims you raise the level of anger in the community and you raise the possibility of the situation getting worse.”

      But now, for the first time in decades, Mr Stanton says the ‘tough on crime’ policies that have been winning votes in the Territory since the dawn of self-government are being rethought.

      And despite the kneejerk support those policies often draw from frustrated victims of crime who feel their voice has been ignored, Mr Stanton says that’s a good thing.

      “Looking at it practically, what’s been happening in the Northern Territory hasn’t worked. That’s obvious to everybody,” he says.

      “So when people say the solution is lock-’em-up-and-throw-away-the-key type solutions, all you’re doing is producing more people that are going to come out the other end and be more violent, more aggressive and have more anger and more crime.

      “What’s happening here now, for the first time in my memory — and I’ve been backwards and forwards to Darwin since 1972 — the government’s seriously looking at alternatives.”

      ■ ■ ■

      JEFF Stanton is not alone. In the wake of the royal commission — and despite the ongoing challenges many Territory communities face, including the intergenerational disadvantage present in many indigenous communities — optimism appears to be the prevailing mood.

      Steve Versteegh, the executive director of Aboriginal drug and alcohol rehab organisation FORWAARD, says he also believes things are “moving in the right direction”.

      “We are far more optimistic with the way in which things are being approached these days,” he says. “We’ve certainly had more opportunities to receive clients coming to our program so we’re at capacity at the moment and have been for probably nine months now.

      “Certainly from our perspective we’ve had some really good success in terms of supporting people back to healthy living and healthy lifestyles, helping them get back to their families and their country.”

      At the North Australian Aboriginal Justice Agency, principle legal officer David Woodroffe is similarly upbeat, but says it’s now time for governments to follow through on what he sees as a “new mindset” stemming from the royal commission process.

      “I think fundamentally the royal commission was so important to the Northern Territory — it’s so important because it is about everyone having a new mindset about how we should be working in youth justice — and not just in government policy, but in our laws, in our policing, but also in communities,” he says.

      “How do we make our communities safer and how do we actually do things (other than) the old ways of (being) tough on crime? How do we make our communities safer by making children safer in their homes with their families?”

      But unanswered questions aside, when it comes to conjecture about whether real change is actually possible, Mr Woodroffe is unequivocal.

      “It has to happen because we can’t go back to the same old ways of doing things,” he says.

      ■ ■ ■

      PREDICTING the future is always a fraught business, but for Jeff Stanton the equation comes back to a question of sanity.

      “What did Einstein say: ‘What’s the definition of insanity? When you keep doing the same thing over and over again and expect to get a different result.’ The Territory for years was doing the same thing over and over again and look at the result, it’s got worse not better,” he says.

      “If you come and talk to me in a year’s time and the situation’s the same I’ll be the first one to say ‘it’s stuffed’.

      “But to go back to my definition of insanity, it ain’t gonna work doing the same thing any more. The community’s got to be prepared to give a chance for some of the things to change.”

    3. #343
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      http://www.ntnews.com.au/lifestyle/a...e1e2abc179431d

      A NIGHTCLIFF Village seafood store has shut up shop, with its owners claiming it is cheaper to pay out its lease than continue operating.

      Kim’s Fish and Chips has become the latest business to feel the effects of constant anti-social behaviour which has plagued the Village.

      Manager Ron Choong, wife to owner Kim, said itinerants begging for money, swearing and fighting drove customers away.

      Mr Choong said on one occasion, a customer had a $20 note snatched out of their hand by an itinerant.

      After opening the store eight years ago, Mr Choong said it was more cost effective for the business to let the lease run out than to keep trading.

      The couple’s sole focus is their restaurant on Stokes Hill Wharf which they opened 16 years ago.

      “Business was dropping. No one was coming to that place anymore because as soon as you got out of the car they would be begging,” he said.

      “We used to do a lot of business in the afternoon with mums after they picked up the kids and were dropping in to buy a bit of food.

      “But they’ve stopped coming because you take the kids there and they all this swearing going on and sometimes it would get a bit dangerous when a fight broke out.

      “We are losing money opening that place. So in the end we thought we might as well close it and pay the rent.

      “We were broken into three times in three months and nothing much was taken, it’s just that things are destroyed.”

    4. #344
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      http://www.ntnews.com.au/news/crime-...bc2cec43fb7eef

      DRUNKEN anti-social behaviour is rife in Katherine, according to Mayor Fay Miller.

      Ms Miller said in the Wet, people travelled to Katherine from remote and regional communities near the town – which often caused an influx in crime.

      “This year the behaviour has been particularly bad,” she said. “It’s become noticeable in the past two or three weeks – it seems that it’s alcohol-related.” Ms Miller is calling for a stronger police presence and more support for Katherine.

      Her sentiments are echoed by NT Police Association president Paul McCue.

      “Katherine has had similar policing numbers for some time – they could do with an increase,” he said. “Our police do a great job, they can only do what they can do with the resources they have.”

      According to NT Police statistics, released on Friday, there was a 41.9 per cent increase in house break-ins in Katherine in 12 months. Commander Matthew Hollamby said Katherine experienced intermittent spikes in property crime.

      He acknowledged there was an increase in assault rates.

      Commander Hollamby said assaults rates were marginally higher than last year, but were still significantly lower than in previous years.

      “The involvement of alcohol and domestic violence continue to be dominant factors in violent crime,” he said. “NT Police continue to place significant emphasis on domestic violence, in particular the children of offenders and victims with a view to preventing repeat victimisation.”


      Mr McCue was concerned about the spike in alcohol-related assaults across the Territory. “In terms of assaults and alcohol-related assaults – in Alice Springs, Katherine, Darwin – there’s been a significant increase in that area across the board,” he said.

      “That’s a concern to us – it highlights the need for a stronger alcohol policy.”

      Mr McCue said the NT Government “urgently” needed to take up recommendations made in the recent NT alcohol review.

      In the past 12 months, Darwin had an 11.4 per cent spike in alcohol-related assaults.

      There was also a 20.6 per cent increase in property crime compared to this time last year – but property crime rates were steadily decreasing each month. “Darwin has now posted the lowest monthly property crime rates in two years,” Commander James O’Brien SC said.

      Mr McCue was concerned about the spike in alcohol-related assaults across the Territory. “In terms of assaults and alcohol-related assaults – in Alice Springs, Katherine, Darwin – there’s been a significant increase in that area across the board,” he said.

      “That’s a concern to us – it highlights the need for a stronger alcohol policy.”

      Mr McCue said the NT Government “urgently” needed to take up recommendations made in the recent NT alcohol review.

      In the past 12 months, Darwin had an 11.4 per cent spike in alcohol-related assaults.

      There was also a 20.6 per cent increase in property crime compared to this time last year – but property crime rates were steadily decreasing each month. “Darwin has now posted the lowest monthly property crime rates in two years,” Commander James O’Brien SC said.

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      http://www.ntnews.com.au/news/darwin...d8b178caa05f8e

      Darwin Lord Mayor Kon Vatskalis says it is time for a new way of thinking to address the lingering itinerant problem threatening CBD businesses and tourism.

      “I am proposing a solution that can provide safety, a place to stay at night and medical assistance to these people ... the Northern Territory Government, councils, the Larrakia, NGOs and indigenous medical services can work together on this,” Mr Vatskalis said.

      He has called on the Territory Government to allocate land in Berrimah to provide accommodation facilities to get the itinerants off the city streets.

      Mr Vatskalis said none government organisations that currently provide free meals in the city for the homeless and those living rough should also relocate to that area to provide the same service.

      “Toilet and washing facilities can provide the itinerants with the opportunity to clean up regaining their dignity,” he said. “An indigenous medical service can provide medical examination and treatment where required.

      “The Larakia Nation can utilise their return to country program to facilitate the return of these people to their homes.

      “Alcohol rehabilitation services should be established to assist these people out of their addiction.

      “Police foot patrols, Larrakia patrols and Council rangers working combined can move people, who still live rough in the city areas, to that facility. NGOs should stop providing the free meals in the city as their services are now in the new facility.”

      Mr Vatskalis said those who will oppose it on the grounds of “how much will it cost?” should think how much is the cost today to Darwin, the business community and the lost revenue by customers and tourists not coming into the city because of the current itinerant problem.

    6. #346
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      Hey mate i can't finde any new laws in NT saying that you not allowed to run a coon over and keep going sounds like you still can good news week sounds like i need a roobar then i go up their catch up with my cuzins im sure they can point me i right direction lmao

    7. #347
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      http://www.heraldsun.com.au/news/ute...a61c0c815dc199

      A CHIEF Justice has sentenced five men to prison for killing a man in what the judge said was an attack fuelled by "antagonism towards Aboriginal people".
      Kwementyaye Ryder, 33, died after five young white men went hooning around the Todd River bed in Alice Springs to harass Aboriginal people camping there, the NT News reports.

      Scott Doody, Timothy Hird, Anton Kloeden, Joshua Spears and Glen Swain each pleaded guilty to manslaughter for attacking Mr Ryder after he threw a bottle at their car in July last year.

      Hird, Kloeden and Spears were sentenced to six years with a non-parole period of four years.

      Swain was sentenced to five-and-a-half years with a non-parole period of three-and-a-half.

      Doody was sentenced to four years in prison, suspended after 12 months.

      Outside court this morning, Mr Ryder's mother Theresa Ryder, said she was happy with the sentences.

      According to evidence given in court, the five men had been on a 12-hour drinking binge and attacked Ryder after he threw a bottle at their white Hilux utility.

      Dubbed the "Ute Five", the men have been in protective custody at the Alice Springs jail for the past eight months. The jail population is 80 per cent Aboriginal.

      Kloeden's lawyer, Russell Goldflam, said one Aboriginal prisoner made regular throat-slashing gestures at his client, while another had threatened to chop off Kloeden's head and cook him like a kangaroo.

      In an unusual step, Chief Justice Martin allowed cameras to record his sentencing remarks.

      Alice Springs police played down the likelihood of trouble at the courthouse today, but said they would monitor the situation.

      "The police have been closely liaising with the families. We've got plenty of staff on. We've also got police on the beat in the Mall," a spokeswoman said.

      Alice Springs Mayor Damien Ryan has rejected suggestions it was a racist town.

    8. #348
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      Queensland: Aboriginal mother threatens to shoot 'White racist privileged children' on the grounds of a high school and calls the college 'racist' because they wouldn't let her son take a SPEAR into the classroom

      * A mother threatened to shoot children and hang herself from a school flag pole
      * Two Queensland schools were put on high alert after Iesha Nixon's threats
      * Nixon, 38, claimed the schools were racist for not letting son take spear to class

      Extract: Nixon pleaded guilty in Maroochydore Magistrates Court to using a carriage service to make a threat to cause serious harm.

      Magistrate Matthew McLaughlin said Nixon was herself a "narrow-minded racist" for her threats against White people in general.

      She was fined a total of $1000.

      Sources:
      http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/arti...-children.html

      https://www.sunshinecoastdaily.com.a...-white/3310852
      Logged

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      http://www.ntnews.com.au/news/police...54d2ee10165ecc


      A NUMBER of youths NIGGERS!have been arrested following a string of alleged offences in Alice Springs yesterday morning.

      The alleged crimes included two ram raids and an incident in which police were forced to evade a speeding car. In a separate alleged incident, police used a tyre-deflation device to stop a stolen vehicle being driven dangerously through the central business district.

      The alleged offending started just after 1am when the officers were forced to take evasive action to avoid being hit by the speeding, stolen car on the Stuart Hwy in the town’s north.

      Within the hour, Strike Force Winx members reported a ram raid in Larapinta and police arrested two boys aged 13 and 17 a short time later, while other youths fled the area.

      Police also located a large quantity of alcohol in the vehicle, which is believed to be connected to an earlier ram raid in The Gap.

      This was reported to police about 2am.

      Both youths were expected to be charged with assaulting police and a range of other property offences yesterday afternoon.

      Later in the morning, police deployed the stop sticks in the arrest of another two youths in the CBD in relation to a stolen car. About 4.50am they observed the reportedly stolen vehicle driving dangerously through central Alice Springs.

      Just after 5am, they rolled out the tyre-deflation device, successfully spiking all the vehicle’s tyres.



      It was later abandoned by the alleged offenders as they fled on foot. Two youths, aged 15 and 14, were later arrested and remained in police custody yesterday


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      http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/arti...rth-train.html

      A teenager is fighting for his life in hospital after being bashed on a Perth train
      The 19-year-old was placed in an induced coma in hospital after the assault
      Shocking attack occurred after he and friend boarded an Armadale-bound train
      A teenager is fighting for his life in hospital after being bashed on a Perth train on Sunday morning.

      The 19-year-old was placed in an induced coma in hospital after the assault.

      The shocking attack occurred after he and friend boarded an Armadale-bound train about 6.30am, Perthnow reported.

      The man and his friends got into a fight with a group between Cannington and Beckenham stations, police said.

      The teenager was punched to the right side of his head.

      The man who hit him got off at Beckenham, and the victim and his mates got off at Maddington station.
      The offender is described as being aged 18 to 20 years, dark skinned, approximately 187cms tall, with a slim build and brown hair. He was wearing a chequered yellow shirt.

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