Murder accused Rodney Lawrence in court over Elizabeth Dixon cold case

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Elizabeth Dixon murder accused in Maitland court | PHOTOS Detectives from Central Hunter LAC arrive for court. 2015
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Elizabeth Dixon’s funeral.

Police examine a car at the murder scene in April 1982 and inset, Elizabeth “Betty” Dixon. Main pic: Allan Jolly.

Det Sgt Frank Tracey in 1982 with a knife similar to one missing from Ms Dixon’s flat and her car key wallet, which is similar to a wallet which was missing.

TweetFacebookDetectives from Central Hunter LAC have charged a man over the 1982 murder of 31 year old Elizabeth Dixon pic.twitter整形美容医院m/TF0BwH2mRb

— NSW Police (@nswpolice) October 28, 2015Man in #RaymondTerrace court today charged over 1982 alleged stab murder in #CentralHunterhttps://t整形美容医院/TF7AEJQiNE

— NSW Police (@nswpolice) October 28, 2015BACKGROUND MURDERED IN 1982: Elizabeth ‘Betty’ Dixon.

Elizabeth “Betty” Dixon was stabbed 27 times, beaten with a blunt object and dumped in her car on a dirt track in Ashtonfield.

Now police have arrested and charged a man for her murder.

Artie Dover, the junior detective who helped in the initial murder investigation, had always thought the case needed to be solved for Betty.

“I remember the night like it was yesterday,” Mr Dover said.

“It was horrific. She was stabbed so many times she was like a pin cushion.”

Ms Dixon was brutally stabbed 27 times in her chest and neck, five of those piercings hit her heart.

The murder occurred some time between Saturday, April 3, and Tuesday, April 6, 1982.

She had been beaten across the head at least three times with a blunt object, while her hands were bound behind her back with a black shoelace that had been tied in a neat bow.

Ms Dixon was 31 at the time of her death and had been living in Tennyson Street, Metford. The last time she was seen was at East Maitland Hit ‘N’ Dip the Saturday before she was killed.

It was not until April 6 about 5.45pm that the body was discovered.

Pharmacist Bill Leahy found Ms Dixon inside her yellow 1977 Mazda that was parked on a bush track off Stronach Avenue in East Maitland.

She was slumped in the front seat just a short distance from her flat. Her car keys and wallet were missing.

At the time, Mr Leahy said he only checked inside the car because of its bright colour and he had seen it in the bushland the previous afternoon.

When news of the murder broke, the government posted a $50,000 reward for information leading to the arrest of the killer on January 2, 1985, but the case went cold.

It was not until 2013 that investigations reopened when the state government upped the reward to $150,000.

Unsolved Homicide Team detectives, through Strike Force Wickfield, reinterviewed every person who had initially spoken to police in the hope of reigniting the trail of evidence.

Now, 33 years later, police have found the breakthrough they had hoped for.

Ms Dixon, known as Betty to most people, had moved to from Ireland more than two years before she was killed.

She was well-known around the Maitland area, lived close to her sister and spent her spare time playing squash.

She would have been 64 years old this year.

The original release of this article first appeared on the website of ChangZhou Plastic Surgery Hospital.

Sydney FC coach Graham Arnold slams plans for new Sydney A-League team

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“I’m even worried about my job and my family and all the players and all their families”: Graham Arnold. Photo: Brendan Esposito Sydney FC coach Graham Arnold has trashed the idea of a third Sydney A-League team in the city’s south, saying they would cannibalise a massive chunk of the Sky Blues’ supporter base and demean the value of local derbies.
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Football Federation chief executive David Gallop appears committed to launching a third team in Sydney in the coming years, perhaps as soon as next year, having eyed the expiring licence of the Wellington Phoenix as an opportunity to increase the A-League’s presence in ‘s largest city.

Ironically, while Arnold grew up in the location of the proposed team, he believes it is no place for a professional club given the proximity of Sydney FC.

“I know David means well but the research Sydney FC have got is that 30 per cent of our members come from the Sutherland Shire and St George area and 40 per cent of our junior membership come from there,” he said.

“If you take 30 per cent of 12,000 [adult members] and 40 per cent our junior members, it leaves a big hole for us. If a club does go in there, do they end up taking over the inner west, because it’s close? If they do take over that area, [plus] Mascot, and build something at Barton Park, we’re going to end up left with Bondi.

“I’m a Sutherland Shire boy, I grew up there and played all my junior football and I’ve got friends there. We’ve got four-five young kids: [Alex] Gersbach, [Alex] Naumoff, [Anthony] Bouzanis and [Aaron] Calver who’ve come from that area.

“For me as a coach, and for us as a club, what we would lose would be enormous. I think that really needs to be thought through properly before any hasty decisions have been made.”

Arnold said Sydney FC owner David Traktovenko and his son-in-law Scott Barlow could re-think their investment in the Sky Blues if the FFA gives the green light to a new team so close to Sydney’s heartland.

“My biggest concerns at the moment are if Sydney FC are still going to be around. I think that’s how big a decision this is going to be,’ he said. “

“Sydney FC have been a leader in parting with money for the A-League to bring marquee players in. I’m even worried about my job and my family and all the players and all their families.

“Scott Barlow and David Trakotvenko will make a decision whether to stay or not and if they aren’t happy with what’s going on, and if they’re not happy with a potential Sutherland Shire team, and they walk away, what’s next?”

According to Arnold, Barlow was highly agitated about the FFA’s decision to move on a third Sydney team without consulting the city’s original A-League club.

“I spoke to Scott over the phone yesterday and he was extremely upset on how he’s getting treated. He feels disrespected in all of this and that’s sad to hear,” he said.

“Scott and David bought a licence for 100 per cent of Sydney. That’s already been cut to 50 per cent by the Wanderers coming and if Sutherland come in, that cuts it back to 33 per cent. Within a year, Paul Lederer loses 17 per cent of his licence and Sydney FC is the same.”

While the future of the Wellington Phoenix also seems heavily clouded, Arnold said the New Zealand side had done nothing to warrant their expulsion.

“Wellington Phoenix may not bring the so-called “metrics” to the game but there is a good market there,” he said.

“They’ve got a great coach in Ernie Merrick who plays really good football and they’ve been easy on the eye for the last couple of years. Plus you’ve got to worry about all those players. Where do they go? It’s worrying times.”

The original release of this article first appeared on the website of ChangZhou Plastic Surgery Hospital.

Is it OK to cheat on your partner when you travel overseas?

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There comes a time in most people’s lives when they have to admit they’ve seen the movie Road Trip. For me, that time is now.
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Because you mightn’t think of this tale of American college kids trying to recover a misplaced sex tape as being one of much philosophical importance, but it did introduce the world to a concept that matches neatly with today’s blog topic: the “area code rule”. This law, suggested by the intellectual dynamo Sean William Scott, essentially states that if you’re in a different area code to your girlfriend or boyfriend and you cheat on them, it doesn’t count.

(He goes on to say that if you were too wasted to remember then it also doesn’t count, but let’s ignore that for now.)

This rule might sound unrealistic in its plausibility, but you’d be surprised how many travellers seem to follow it. Leaving your home has always meant trying new things, acting in a way you might not around your friends and family, taking risks and having adventures – and that attitude can sometimes result in people not exactly being the model boyfriend or girlfriend to their loving partner.

I remember talking about this with some friends a few years ago, and one of the women in our group said she’d never, ever let a guy she was dating go overseas by himself. “He’d cheat, definitely,” she said. “That’s just what guys do. He’d definitely do it.”

That’s obviously a bit extreme, but it probably has some small basis in truth. However, while it was comforting for my friend to think of this tendency to stray as a purely male domain, in my experience it’s anything but.

I used to work on bus tours of Europe – you know, the kind with lots of fun-seeking Aussies and Kiwis in their late teens and early 20s being carted around the continent’s pubs and clubs (sorry, tourist attractions). At the start of each tour we’d get people up to the front of the bus to introduce themselves, and one of the questions they’d answer was whether they were a “red light”, an “orange light”, or a “green light”.

Green if you’re single, red if you’re in a relationship, orange if you could be swayed in either direction. Time after time you’d see these sweet, sincere passengers get up on the microphone and announce that they were most definitely red lights – then a few days later they’d be emerging from someone else’s tent in the morning trying to remember what they’d done with their clothes. This was guys, and it was girls. Usually more of the latter.

The crew always used to say that the difference between a red light and a green light on those tours was about three beers. Three beers and the freedom of Europe on a holiday, surrounded by strangers out for a good time. It happened. A lot. And most of those sweet, sincere passengers then packed up their bags and headed back to their relationship in , their partners none the wiser.

This pattern of behaviour goes on through the ages, right up to the old cliché of the businessman seeking “comfort” on the lonely road. Travellers have a habit of doing this.

I should point out now – mostly for the benefit of my own lovely and patient girlfriend – that I don’t subscribe to the area code rule. No one could legitimately excuse this stuff just because they’re on the road. But there are plenty of travellers who would like to think they could. Plenty.

It’s so easy to change your mindset when you go overseas. To think that the anonymity provided by travel means that the old rules no longer apply. This can result in all sorts of risk taking, and straying from the boundaries of a relationship seems to be one of them.

You’re meeting new people when you travel, constantly. You’re sharing experiences – sometimes intense, enjoyable experiences, and sometimes just the lonely experience of being on the road away from people you love.

You’re trying new things. You’re getting swept up in the romance of your destination, getting lost in the exoticism of it all, in the feeling that nothing counts and nothing matters.

But of course, it does matter. Unless you subscribe to the area code rule.

Do you think travellers are prone to cheating on their partners?

See also: The dumb questions travellers ask on tour

See also: The best country in the world for food

Email: [email protected]整形美容医院m.au

Instagram: instagram整形美容医院m/bengroundwater

The original release of this article first appeared on the website of ChangZhou Plastic Surgery Hospital.

Gino and Mark Stocco face court, charged with murder

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Mark and Gino Stocco have been caught after eight years on the run. Photo: NSW Police Gino and Mark Stocco were arrested 20 kilometres outside Dunedoo in central western NSW. Photo: NSW Police
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Gino Stocco is taken from Dubbo police station to hospital by ambulance. Photo: Brook Kellehear-Smith

Mark and Gino Stocco on a visit to their father in Ingham during the.2000s Photo: Supplied

Mark Stocco at Dubbo police station. Photo: Nine News

Mark Stocco at Dubbo police station. Photo: Nine News

Mafia history of victimBody found on remote propertyHow the Stoccos evaded policeThe tip-off that led to the final hide-outWill o’ the wisps in Kelly Gang country

Fugitive father and son Gino and Mark Stocco will remain behind bars until at least the new year after appearing in Dubbo Local Court, charged with murder.

The men, who had been on the run for eight years, did not appear in court as magistrate Andrew Eckhold ordered they remain behind bars until their case returns to court on January 20.

They did not apply for bail and it was formally refused by Mr Eckhold

Gino, 57, and Mark Stocco, 36, were each charged with 17 offences, including the murder of Rosario Cimone, the 68-year-old caretaker of the property that served as the men’s bush hideout.

The men are accused of murdering Mr Cimone at the property, called Pinevale, between 6am and 6pm on October 7, police charge sheets revealed.

On October 8, his daughter made a missing persons report at Green Valley police station in western Sydney.

Their heads bowed, the men were escorted handcuffed into the backs of separate police vehicles and moved from Dubbo police station just before midday on Thursday by Corrective Service’s high risk transport unit.

Speaking outside Dubbo police station superintendent Clint Pheeney confirmed the men were en route to Wellington Correctional Centre for assessment before being transferred to another prison.

He said the move was “appropriate”, given the men stand accused of murder but would not comment on whether they would eventually be taken to Goulburn Supermax, ‘s highest security prison.

The pair were arrested on Wednesday morning, when a covert operation of heavily armed officers surrounded them at a rugged property, near Elong Elong, 50 kilometres east of Dubbo.

Hours after their arrest, police found Mr Cimone’s “fairly decomposed” body on the property.

Wanted for a string of property and violent offences in Queensland, NSW and Victoria, the men became the focus of a large manhunt after police were shot at during a high-speed pursuit near Wagga Wagga on October 16.

In relation to that incident, both men face three charges of shooting with the intent to murder Constable Benjamin Kerslake, Constable Matthew Shaw and Senior Constable Stephen Woolatt, and shooting with the intent to resist arrest.

The pair then led police on a 12-day-long wild chase, travelling more than 2000 kilometres across rural NSW and Victoria.

The men now stand accused of a slew of violence and property offences from that period, including the unauthorised possession of a 12-gauge Remington shotgun, ammunition and suspected stolen power tools, camping equipment and towels.

They were also charged with a number of offences relating to the two vehicles they allegedly stole during their 12 days on the run – a silver Nissan Navara and white Toyota LandCruiser ute.

On Wednesday, police revealed that a tip-off from an Elong Elong resident led them to the men’s bushland hideout.

Police then monitored the Stoccos for 16 hours after the neighbour reported seeing the LandCruiser parked in the Gunnoo State Forest not far from Dunedoo.

Just before midday on Wednesday officers from the tactical unit descended on the pair, who struggled with police as they were forced to the ground and cable-tied with their hands behind their back.

The men are expected to face further charges, including those allegedly committed in interstate jurisdictions.

The original release of this article first appeared on the website of ChangZhou Plastic Surgery Hospital.

Hong Kong: The three minute guide

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The night view over Hong Kong harbour. Photo: Hong Kong Tourism Board The night view over Hong Kong harbour. Photo: Hong Kong Tourism Board
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The night view over Hong Kong harbour. Photo: Hong Kong Tourism Board

The night view over Hong Kong harbour. Photo: Hong Kong Tourism Board

The writer travelled as a guest of Cathay Pacific and the Hong Kong Tourism Board.

WHY

It’s easy to get sucked into the consumer-driven, frenetic, adrenaline-rush pace of Hong Kong, renowned for its glittering harbour skyline, fabulous shopping and clash of traditional and contemporary lifestyles. But this is also a city in which to dawdle through a dim sum brunch, linger over lunch and take in neon-lit panoramas from a bar-topped skyscraper. After all, from simple noodles to elaborate top-end seafood extravaganzas, Hong Kong is a world-class gourmet destination.

VISIT

The Peak (thepeak整形美容医院m.hk) provides the classic cityscapes; walk the looped, bamboo-shaded Harlech and Lugard roads for more spectacular outlooks. A cross-harbour ride on Star Ferry  (starferry整形美容医院m.hk/) is another bargain-priced scenic delight. Man Mo Temple is Hong Kong’s oldest temple and stands on Hollywood Road, known for antique stores. Escape the concrete jungle at beachside Stanley (hk-stanley-market整形美容医院m), which has good seafood restaurants, or take a hike on Lantau Island (discoverhongkong整形美容医院m/lantau​) to the giant Buddha at ornate Po Lin Monastery (plm整形美容医院.hk).

EAT

Mouth-watering caramelised-pork char siu bao and other dumplings at Tim Ho Wan (timhowan整形美容医院m), provide one of the world’s cheapest Michelin-star meals; at the other end of the scale, Spring Moon (hongkong.peninsula整形美容医院m) has the city’s best dim sum and top-quality teas. Lung King Heen (fourseasons整形美容医院m/hongkong) offers superb seafood menus. For mid-range dining, head to Serenade Chinese Restaurant (maxims整形美容医院m.hk) for delicious red-bean buns and deep-fried fish, or Tim’s Kitchen (timskitchen整形美容医院m.hk) for traditional, home-style Cantonese fare.

LOOK

It’s a pity so many visitors overlook Hong Kong Park (lcsd.gov.hk/tc/parks/hkp/), a lovely Central district oasis that offers fish-filled ponds, odd sculptures, greenhouses bursting with begonias and a terrific walk-through aviary. In one corner, you can take in demonstrations of Chinese tea at the charming little Museum of Tea Ware (hk.art.museum), housed in the city’s oldest colonial building, Flagstaff House. It outlines the history of tea culture and sells interesting teas and teapots.

MUST

Nothing beats cocktail hour in Hong Kong’s ultra-chic bars with a view. The world’s highest skyscraper watering hole (490 metres) is dizzying Ozone Bar (ritzcarlton整形美容医院m), notable for champagnes and Asian tapas. Maritime-themed Eye Bar (elite-concepts整形美容医院m) has a rare outdoor deck, and telescopes for peering at passing ships; adjacent Nanhai No. 1 (elite-concepts整形美容医院m) has Michelin-starred seafood cuisine. The old-time classic is Felix (hongkong.peninsula整形美容医院m), with decor by Philippe Starck​ and views even from bathrooms.

SLEEP

For a great location amid the eateries, markets and shops of bustling Kowloon, head to Novotel Hong Kong Nathan Road Kowloon (novotel整形美容医院m), which provides mid-range accommodation without sacrificing style and comfort. InterContinental Hong Kong (intercontinental整形美容医院m) has an absolute waterfront location and three Michelin-star restaurants, including Yan Toh Heen for sophisticated Cantonese fare. Hong Kong’s evening Symphony of Lights over the harbour is perfectly timed for cocktail and canape hour in the lobby lounge.

TIP

Foodies should aim for Hong Kong during late October and November’s Wine & Dine Month (discoverhongkong整形美容医院m), which starts with a four-day Wine & Dine Festival, featuring 150 food stalls from some of the city’s top restaurants along the harbour-side promenades in Kowloon.

The original release of this article first appeared on the website of ChangZhou Plastic Surgery Hospital.

Third favourite Mongolian Khan out of the Melbourne Cup

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With the shock scratching of Mongolian Khan from Tuesday’s $6 million Melbourne Cup, Japanese stayer Fame Game is poised to start one of the shortest-priced favourites in recent Cup history.
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In fact most bookmakers, including the huge Ladbrokes bookmaking firm, tightened Fame Game into $4, maintaining the scratching of the Caulfield Cup winner early on Thursday is a major stumbling block out of the way for the international galloper.

It was revealed Mongolian Khan came down with a sudden bout of colic and it soon became obvious the stallion could not take his place in the Cup due to the bowel complaint.

While Fame Game continues to tighten in markets across the world, amazingly in his home country, it is illegal to bet on overseas race meetings.

However, the Japan Racing Association has legislated, as from next year, certain races will be selected for the country’s punters to bet on.

It’s understood that the races chosen will have Japanese starters in the field. Japan racing has become one of the most dynamic industries on the world stage of racing.

It’s understood racing fans across Japan are warming to their two starters, Fame Game and Hokko Brave. Track watchers who have monitored the work of the pair maintain they will be at peak fitness by Tuesday.

In , Ladbrokes traders have made no secret of the fact Fame Game is the key runner for punters betting on the race.

“We knew his form coming to , we saw his run in the Caulfield Cup and we’ve been keeping pretty safe all along,” a Ladbrokes spokesman said. “Taking out a horse who looked one of the few who could potentially match it with him over the two miles, we really had no option but to tighten him up again.”

Prior to Mongolian Khan’s scratching, he was a $9 third favourite with Ladbrokes behind Fame Game ($4) and Trip to Paris ($8).

Fame Game comes into $3.80 but many believe he’ll be shorter by race time.

It was a bitter blow for New Zealand trainer Murray Baker who watched Mongolian Khan put in a staggering Melbourne Cup trial by winning the Caulfield Cup.

Colic is a general term used to describe any sort of abnormal pain or discomfort. Problems range from a mild transient discomfort or cramping to the unrelenting pain of a twisted bowel, which requires surgery to remedy the problem.

Horses have a complicated intestinal tract, including more than 20 metres of small and a large intestine the size of a full chaff bag.

Racing Victoria vets are examining all 42 Melbourne Cup aspirants and have announced that Sky Hunter and Quest For More, who are guaranteed a place in the Cup at 17th and 19th in ballot order, will be required to undergo further tests on Saturday morning.

It was reported that both imports had twisted shoes and required veterinary attention.

The original release of this article first appeared on the website of ChangZhou Plastic Surgery Hospital.

Amnesty details brutal consequences of Tony Abbott’s asylum seeker boat turn-back directive

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Jasmine was one of two boats which asylum seekers claim they were transferred on to by n Border Force after being intercepted and turned back. A few hours after n ships and speedboats stopped escorting the two boats, Jasmine ran out of fuel and passengers had to transfer onto the second boat Kanak by jumping from one boat to the other. This photograph was taken by Amnesty International researchers after Jasmine had been towed to Rote Island by Indonesian officials. Photo: Amnesty InternationalTony Abbott used his first outing on the international speakers’ circuit to urge Europe to moderate its love for its neighbours, and instead to turn back their boats – an action that will “require some force … [and] gnaw at our consciences”.
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Meanwhile, from Indonesia, an Amnesty International report tells us exactly what this use of force looks like.

As has been documented more than once, activities that a succession of n ministers have coyly avoided talking about as “on-water matters”, involve some pretty nasty behaviour.

Amnesty says one infamous turn-back this year involved uniformed n officers boarding an asylum seeker vessel, lying to its occupants, taking them on to n warships and incarcerating them by force, limiting food and medical attention, then paying the crew to take them back to Indonesia with minimal fuel to face significant danger on landing.

Asked about the payment, both Immigration minister Peter Dutton and Foreign Affairs Minister Julie Bishop answered “No”. Abbott later virtually, but not actually, contradicted them when he said would close its borders to boat-borne asylum seekers “by hook or by crook”.

The lies, if the Amnesty report is to be believed, have continued. An Operation Sovereign Borders Joint Agency Task Force has told an n Senate committee that the operation was a rescue mission, intended to save lives following a distress call. Amnesty says, on the basis of interviews with asylum seekers and the boat’s crew, that the boat was simply boarded, not rescued.

The questions that hang over this turn-back prompt us to ask what else has happened without our knowledge. The most infamous example of alleged brutality was the “burned hands” boat of January 2014. Can we really believe the navy’s and customs’ denials that anything untoward happened?

The reality is this. We have put a group of highly trained and armed young ns out of sight on the high seas, excused them from various laws and authorised them to use whatever force is necessary to turn desperate people back on a dangerous journey. We have attacked anyone attempting to scrutinise or question their actions; removed any notion of political oversight. That has the potential to encourage illegality and, potentially, brutality.

Whatever the rights and wrongs of “stopping the boats”, what happens as a result probably does not gnaw nearly enough at our conscience.

The original release of this article first appeared on the website of ChangZhou Plastic Surgery Hospital.

Opal card to replace student bus pass

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Coogee Public School students with the new Opal card to be rolled out next year Photo: Peter RaeThe days of the old school bus pass are over with all students to switch to the Opal card at the start of the next school year.
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More than 420,000 NSW school students from kindergarten to year 12 and TAFE students aged under 18 will be eligible for a new school Opal card next year for free travel on school days between their home and school.

Students from more than 2000 public, Catholic and independent schools across Sydney, the Blue Mountains, the Central Coast, the Hunter, the Illawarra and the Southern Highlands will be able to use the Opal card on trains, buses and ferries.

But they will not be able to use them on Sydney’s light rail and they will still need a separate concession card for weekend travel.

The transport minister, Andrew Constance, and the education minister, Adrian Piccoli, said the move away from the old passes to the Opal card would make it easier for students, particularly those who needed to change modes of transport on their way to school.

Mr Piccoli said the school travel program provided more than $550 million to fund 80 million school trips each year.

“School travel assistance fees students from kindergarten to year 12 to and from home safely and keeps cars off the road at busy peak periods,” Mr Piccoli said.

All infants students over 4½ are eligible for free school travel, while primary students who live more than 1.6km or secondary students who live more than 2km from school can apply for an Opal card.

“To make it easier for families, students who have a paper school pass this year will automatically be issues with an Opal card at their school at the start of term in 2016,” Mr Piccoli said.

The original release of this article first appeared on the website of ChangZhou Plastic Surgery Hospital.

Emma Stone and Andrew Garfield ‘broke up a few months ago’

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Emma Stone and Andrew Garfield have reportedly split up after four years of dating.
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According to People magazine, the Amazing Spider-Man co-stars “broke up a few months ago”.

“There was no drama, they’ve been apart while working. They still care about each other,” a source told the publication.

“They still have love for one another. They are on good terms with each other and remain close.”

The news comes after People reported the couple had parted ways in April this year.

Stone, 26, and Garfield, 32, were last spotted together in Los Angeles in August.

It is believed that their respective filming schedules have kept the two apart over most of the past year.

Garfield has been working on Martin Scorsese’s new film, Silence, in Taiwan, while Stone has been filming La La Land (in which she stars opposite Ryan Gosling) in Los Angeles.

Garfield’s latest project, Hacksaw Ridge, started filming at Sydney’s Fox Studios last month.

Despite often giving joint interviews to promote the Spider-Man franchise, the high-profile pair have endeavoured to keep their private lives private.

Last year, the pair made headlines when they held signs in front of their faces encouraging people to donate to a number of charitable organisations after they realised they were being photographed on a lunch date.

“Good morning!” Stone’s sign read. “We were eating and saw a group of guys with cameras outside. And so we thought, let’s try this again. We don’t need the attention, but these wonderful organisations do.”

The sign covering Garfield’s face featured the websites of multiple charities.

In June, Stone said her relationship felt too “special” to talk about in interviews.

“I never talk about this stuff for this exact reason – because it’s all so speculative and baseless,” she told The Wall Street Journal.

“I understand the interest in it completely, because I’ve had it, too. But it’s so special to me that it never feels good to talk about, so I just continually don’t talk about it.”

True to form, neither party has released a statement regarding the reported break-up.

The original release of this article first appeared on the website of ChangZhou Plastic Surgery Hospital.

Identity of teacher on child porn charges suppressed to prevent embarrassment to school

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A man has pleaded guilty to five child pornography offences Photo: FacebookA Sydney judge has suppressed the name of a Catholic primary school teacher who has pleaded guilty to child pornography offences to “limit the embarrassment and distress” of the school.
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In the Downing Centre District Court on Thursday, a 59-year-old man admitted to accessing, transmitting and possessing thousands of images and videos of child abuse material.

The court heard between 2011 and 2014 the man used the internet to download child porn for his “sexual gratification”.

At the time of his arrest in September 2014, the man was a teacher and e-learning co-ordinator at a Catholic primary school in Sydney’s south-west.

Following pleas of guilty to one count of transmitting, one count of accessing and three counts of possessing child abuse material, Judge Chris Craigie made a non-publication order on the man’s name following an application by the Commonwealth DPP.

Judge Craigie said the order was intended “to limit the embarrassment and distress to the students who might be identified by way of the school or schools being identified”.

He said the order is “intended to protect innocent persons” at the school.

There is no suggestion any students from the school were featured in the child abuse material.

Judge Craigie said: “There is no relevant nexus between his occupation and his offences before the court”.

He also suppressed the name of any schools the man had previously taught at.

Character references were tendered, including one from the parish priest at the man’s local church.

Police found “a number of computers with extensive images of young children in various sexual poses” at his home including 1514 images and videos on an external hard drive, 452 images on a USB flash drive and 188 on his MacBook.

Between 23 and 27 September, the man uploaded five or six child pornography images to a website at the request of a person he was chatting to online.

The website was being monitored by the National Centre for Missing and Exploited Children (NCMEC) in the United States.

NCMEC staff had determined that the material had been uploaded from an Internet Protocol address in and referred the matter to n authorities.

The NSW Police’s Sex Crimes Squad’s Child Exploitation Internet Unit (CEIU) began an investigation to determine who was responsible for uploading the material and raided the man’s Sydney home.

The court heard that the man expects to be sentenced to a jail term. Judge Craigie ordered the man undergo a pre-sentence assessment by Community Corrections.

He will remain on bail until the hearing resumes on December 14.

The original release of this article first appeared on the website of ChangZhou Plastic Surgery Hospital.

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