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18 Apr

Eagle Darling praises ‘fun’ forward line

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West Coast forward Jack Darling will be a crucial player in the AFL grand final against CollingwoodWest Coast forward Jack Darling is in the form of his life but it’s not the only reason why he’s having so much fun.
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Darling is averaging a career-high 2.35 goals per game this season, with his strong contested marking a highlight.

West Coast are a perfect 12-0 when Darling and Josh Kennedy have played together this year, and the pair will be crucial planks in Saturday’s grand final against Collingwood.

But as good as Darling and Kennedy have been this season, it’s West Coast’s small forwards who have also been key to the team’s success.

Willie Rioli and Liam Ryan have been revelations in their debut seasons, while Jamie Cripps is enjoying a career-best year.

Veteran Mark LeCras has also been vital with 32 goals.

“The forward set up we’ve got going at the moment sure is a lot of fun to be part of,” Darling said.

“The new guys that have come in this year have really bought in and played their role, especially with their defensive pressure.

“A massive part of my game in the air is to make sure I at least bring the ball to ground.

“If I mark it, then that’s a bonus.

“I definitely try not to get outmarked. If I bring it to ground, we have those amazing smaller guys who can do some amazing things.”

Darling endured a nightmare performance in the 2015 grand final loss to Hawthorn.

The 26-year-old managed just one goal from 10 disposals, with his horror dropped mark in the third quarter costing the team dearly.

But Darling feels far better prepared to deal with the occasion this time around, and has gained confidence from his hot form this year.

However, he is keen to improve his accuracy in front of goal.

The 191cm forward has booted 19.16 since returning from a serious ankle injury in round 17, including 3.3 in the preliminary final win over Melbourne.

“All year haven’t really been kicking straight,” Darling said.

“If I play a good game, it’s usually 4.3 or something like that.

“At least I’m getting shots. Hopefully in the grand final it will come together.”

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18 Apr

Mick Horne followed his police instincts and it cost him his life

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Mel Horne and son, Tom, who are in Sydney to commemorate husband and father Mick Horne (inset) at National Police Remembrance Day. Photo: Dominic LorrimerFor 24 years Mel Horne knew her husband’s work put him in danger.
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As a NSW Police officer for the Traffic and Highway Patrol Command, then-Senior Constable Mick Horne was often the man between dangerous or drunk drivers, and other innocent users of the road.

Long shifts, late nights and fatalities were just a part of the job.

“When they are in the force, it’s always in the back of your mind … something might happen one day, something could go wrong,” she said.

Once Mr Horne retired as a senior constable in 2009, there was no longer a need to worry; surely they were in the clear.

A career in policing was a life-long dream for Mick Horne. Photo: NSW Police

But on June 1 this year the 54-year-old retired officer again put himself in harm’s way, when he risked his own life and fell victim to another man’s alleged hammer attack.

Mr and Mrs Horne had been driving home from Bega to Merimbula when they allegedly drove into the path of Murray Deakin, a 20-year-old man who had allegedly stabbed both his grandparents Gail and Thomas Winner at their Bega home, before fleeing in their vehicle just hours earlier.

Mrs Winner later died.

Driving along Sapphire Coast Drive, Bournda, Mr Horne noticed a car driving erratically and with his policing instincts still sharp, decided to “call it in” and report the number plate.

When Mr Horne stopped his car, the man allegedly struck him in the head with a hammer, before stealing his car. Mrs Horne escaped without injury.

Mr Deakin was later arrested after a five-hour manhunt and has since been charged with two counts of murder and two counts of wounding with intent to murder, among others.

He will next appear before Bega Local Court on October 23.

On Friday, Mr Horne will be one of more than 270 police officers acknowledged for their courage and sacrifice at National Police Remembrance Day services across the state.

NSW Police Commissioner Mick Fuller said the day was a reminder of the constant dangers that come with a police officer’s oath to protect.

“These men and women often place themselves in harm’s way, risking their own lives to help others,” he said.

“Their determination to protect the community sometimes has tragic outcomes and our duty is to ensuretheir courage and selfless action is never forgotten.”

Retired police officer Mick Horne, 54, who was killed in June this year.

Almost three months since his shock death, Mr Horne’s wife and son Tom, 29, have travelled to Sydney to commemorate the former officer, for whom a career in policing was a life-long dream.

And yet they still laugh at the reason it nearly didn’t happen.

Before 1986 Mr Horne was about 1.5 centimetres away from the 174-centimetre height minimum required to don the blue uniform.

“He did everything he could. He went to the chiropractor to be stretched, he lay flat [on the way] to his interview … but he didn’t get in, because they knew he was half an inch too short,” said Mrs Horne.

Luckily for Mr Horne, by 1986 NSW became the first police jurisdiction in to do away with minimum height requirements for officers, placing him front and centre for the force’s first intake in 1987.

When he was forced to retire early due to injury, he declined the option of a role behind a desk, because he “wouldn’t actually be out there, stopping people doing wrong. That’s just what he was about.”

Mr Horne was awarded a medal in 2004 for his 15 years as an officer.

On Wednesday his name was added to the Memorial Wall at the Sydney Police Centre in Surry Hills, in recognition of his bravery and service to the community.

“It’s nice to think people will walk past it and know he’s so much more than what happened to him,” Mrs Horne said.

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18 Apr

Opening of 100th surf season heralded by century-old bugle

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SOUND, SOLDIERS AND SURF: Maryland’s Kye Jeffriess will play the Last Post on a 1912 issue bugle on Saturday. Picture: SIMONE DE PEAKThe sounding of ahistoricbugleon the sands of Nobbys beach this Saturday will recallthe pivotal contribution of WWI soldiersto the region’s surf life saving clubs.
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The Hunter Surf Life Saving branch formed in 1918,the same year the Great War ended.

BUGLE SOUND: Kye Jeffriess with his 110 year-old bugle. Picture: SIMONE DE PEAK

According to Cooks Hill Surf Club’s member services officerJohn Mayo, the branch rapidly expanded in the 20s and 30s due to the number of men who returned from service to the region’s coastline and signed up as surf life savers.

“Fromwhat I can best estimate there was somewhere between 200 and 300surf life savers whovolunteered to go to WWIfrom the surf clubs in Newcastle. Quite a few of them didn’t return,” Mr Mayo said.

“Many other guys joined after returning from the war. They were very enthusiastic for surf clubs because they wanted the comradeship,” Mr Mayo said.

To commemorate this contribution, 16-year-old Kye Jeffriess will play theLast Post during the Hunter branch’s centenary celebration on Saturday morning.

UNKNOWN HISTORY: Markings on the bugle’s bell show the bugle was of government issue in the NSW Citizens Military Force in 1912. Picture: SIMONE DE PEAK

The son of a keen military collector and former Nobbys nipper, Kye will sound a 110-year-old bugle believed to be connected to ’s effort during the Great War. The instrument bears the markings of the NSW Citizens Military Force and was found in Britain.

“I love the fact thatI’m able to go these ceremonies and play for everyone, because music doesn’t die. I can play exactly what was played 110 years ago and people can hear it now,” Kye said.

MAKERS MARK: Markings show the bugle was made in 1908. Picture: SIMONE DE PEAK

With a long line of relatives who have served overseas Kye said he hadn’t tired of playing the military refrain.

“It’s got a soft spot in my heart. It’s very meaningful to me.”

The opening of the Hunter’s 100thsurf season begins at8.30am on Nobbys beach.

Related stories:

Work begins on kiosk at Redhead Surf Life Saving Club after fireBogey Hole rescue in Newcastle prompts warning for rock anglers

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18 Apr

Letters to the editor Saturday September 29 2018

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HIT HARD: Billy Slater after the judiciary hearing that cleared him to play in the grand final on Sunday and, inset, the tackle that landed him there.AS EXPECTED, Billy Slater walked away from what I considered a blatant anddeliberate shoulder charge hearing free to play. This is very bad look for a game that talks a lot about cleaning up this sort of nonsense, yet turns a blind eye on what I considera blatant breach of the rules regarding shoulder charge offences.
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Firstly, the rules are very clear:Billy Slater should have been sent off. Secondly, he should have received a four-weeksuspension and, thirdly, he should have been made an example of so young players learn that even high profile players are subject tothe same rules as they are.

It is no wonder that league fans are leaving in droves as these types of decisions, coupled with the refereeing that fans and players are forced to endure, leave us wanting to find a game that is above allfair, unbiased and consistent.NRL, pleaseclean up your act.

Dennis Crampton,Belmont NorthOUTCRY SHOULDERS BLAMEWHAT a joke, thisfiasco created from Billy Slater’s shoulder charge.

This fiasco was created a few years ago by the public pressure that led to outlawing theshoulder charge in the NRL.

Thanks to the public outcry about how dangerous the shoulder charge is, the NRL bowed to demand.

Apparently facing a dramatic loss of registered players in the code’s juniors,the NRL decided to outlaw a fundamental part of their game due to public backlash from parents who said they would not allow their kids to play rugby league because of the contact, especially shoulder charges. I believe it was afair point for them not to allow their kids to play, but not fair that the rules had to be changed to allow for theirneeds.I understand rugby league needs to compete with other footballing codes, but does this mean you have to change the rules?

Rugby league and rugby union have butted heads for years, but at least rugby union outlawed the shoulder charge a long time ago. At least rugby has stuck to their policy, with any player guilty of a shoulder charge being heavily punished and facingsuspension. For God’s sake, both league and unionarecontact sports. That requires contact of bodies, whether it be high or low impact.

I believe that if the Billy Slater shoulder charge was in round onethis year rather than the game before the grand final there would have beena suspension, so why havespecial circumstances seemingly been made?Is it because of his standing in the game? What if a lesser player committed the same offence, would they be treated they same? I think not. Commonsense would change the rules and deal with shoulder charges the same as tackles. If they were deemed dangerous, they would be sent to the judiciary and dealt with accordingly. Is that unreasonable?If not, why is this the way they deal with tackles?

If you are not happy with the physical contact made in these sports, that’s fair enough. But please don’t support a player who made an illegal shoulder charge and think he deserves to play in a grand final because of the many deeds he has done in thegame.What about the players and families who have suffered at the outcomes of a dangerous shoulder charge, how do you think they feel?

Groiden Schammell,Hamilton NorthWE’RE SHORT ON HONESTYIT SEEMSwe are unable to constitutionally recognise our Indigenous peoples. We can’t possibly establish an exclusively Indigenous body, as that might express an opinion contrary to the wishes of our parliament.We can’t seriously consider moving our national day so that it doesn’t coincide with British seizure and occupation of this continent, and the associated dispossession and destruction of Indigenous society.

Of coursein truth, we could quite easily do all of these things and be a better place for doing so. However, that would require a degree of national, political and personal honesty and introspection that is, clearly, in short supply.Prime Minister Scott Morrison continues to promote the government’s dishonest misrepresentation of calls for a “third chamber” which any informed observer knows to be false (‘Indigenous voice rejected’, Newcastle Herald,27/9).

He attempts to muddy the waters by promoting the idea of a national day of Indigenous recognition and celebration (‘Smile and dance: it’s a new Aboriginal day’, Herald, 27/9) seemingly unaware that one issue does not address the other. On this issue real honesty and genuine goodwill remain in short supply.

John Buckley,FloravilleMOST ARE GOOD APPLESI WOULD also like to give my praise to Amaroo Lodge (Letters, 25/9).My brother Ron spent his last years at Amaroo.

We cannot complain of the care the staff gave to him, in fact I am sure he enjoyed his tenure. He made friends easily and always had good stories about the mates he had there. The staff?He never had a bad word to say about any of them.

He was always kept as clean and tidy as his room. He was fussy about his foodbut he survived. I will never forget how the staff came to his aid in the end, compassionate and caring.Thank you.

Mum also spent 18 years in care. She was 14 years at St Vincent de Paul New Lambton and she enjoyed her time there. The friends she made and the staff were excellent, the food was pleasing and she never complained. It was only the last fouryears, when she became immobile, that mum went into high care at Narla Village.They were also very caring. God bless you all.

Not all aged care are bad places and have bad staff, so how about we give praise to the good ones?I am sure there are more good ones than bad. Ron did complain to me once: he said they did not iron his hankies.

Jan Thomas,ShortlandTHE SUNNY SIDE OF POWERI FREQUENTLY read comments by various writers deriding the reliability of renewables.

In the April 2015 storm the grid failed and our caravan solar, battery and inverter gave us a degree of civilisation with lighting and communication for three days.

Because of that outage, I have taken a section of our house off grid and run the TV and ancillaries, radio, modem and phone, device charging and six lights, one of which is over the barbecue,on renewables.

This equipment runs permanently on solar panels via a battery and inverter. There is adequate power even in cloudy weather.

On sunny days we have an abundance of power and we can vacuum or iron or use power tools.

Dave Hamilton,JewellsLETTER OF THE WEEKTHE pen goes to Gwen Tonge, of Cooks Hill, for her letter about green space.

SHARE YOUR OPINIONEmail [email protected]苏州夜总会招聘.au or send a text message to 0427 154 176 (include name and suburb). Letters should be fewer than 200 words. Short Takes should be fewer than 50 words. Correspondence may be edited and reproduced in any form.

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18 Apr

NZ PM plays anti-Trump at United Nations

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Rejecting isolationism and protectionism in favour of kindness and collectivism, New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern’s key speech to the United Nations lived up to the “anti-Trump” nickname she was once given.
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Ms Ardern – who made waves this week by bringing infant daughter Neve into the UN chambers – didn’t name the US or its president during her nation’s address on Thursday, but nonetheless played counterpoint.

“In the face of isolationism, protectionism, racism – the simple concept of looking outwardly and beyond ourselves, of kindness and collectivism, might just be as good a starting point as any,” Ms Ardern said.

“We must demonstrate that collective international action not only works, but that it is in all of our best interests.”

In a speech focusing heavily on climate change in the Pacific, generational change and equality, Ms Ardern also made a plea for international cooperation on social issues.

“I for one will never celebrate the gains we have made for women domestically, while internationally other women and girls experience a lack of the most basic opportunities and dignity,” she said.

“Me Too must become We Too.”

The line received applause.

The statement was in stark contrast to US President Donald Trump’s, which – along with drawing laughter from other world leaders – stated: “We reject the ideology of globalism and accept the doctrine of patriotism.”

However, afterwards Ms Ardern told New Zealand reporters the speech had been written before the general assembly and was not intended to hit at Washington.

“We have held those values long before I was around. It’s not new,” she said.

Ms Ardern, the 38-year-old leader of New Zealand’s centre-left Labour Party, in June became only the second female world leader to have a baby while in office.

But while Vogue magazine this year described her as “the anti-Trump”, she has avoided directly criticising the US president during her year in office, in line with her generally positive political style.

Ms Ardern met briefly with the president while in New York and says he congratulated her on her daughter, while she raised the issue of aluminium and steel tariffs being applied on her country.

During an appearance on the Late Show with Stephen Colbert, she reiterated she wasn’t among those who laughed during Mr Trump’s speech, commenting she had just “observed”.

A heavily export-dependent nation, New Zealand’s leaders have for decades advocated for multilateralism and open trade.

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18 Mar

Symbolic move against Suu Kyi in Canada

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Canadian legislators have voted to strip Aung San Suu Kyi of her honorary Canadian citizenship.Canadian legislators, in a symbolic move, have voted unanimously to strip Myanmar’s civilian leader Aung San Suu Kyi of her honorary citizenship in response to crimes committed against the Rohingya minority.
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The move by the House of Commons lower chamber has no immediate effect because honorary citizenship is conferred by a joint resolution of both the House and the upper Senate chamber and officials say it must be removed the same way.

Suu Kyi received hers in 2007.

Prime Minister Justin Trudeau told reporters on Wednesday that he was open to looking at stripping Suu Kyi of the honour but said doing so would not end the crisis in Myanmar, where more than 700,000 Rohingya have fled a government crackdown.

The motion on removing the honorary citizenship was proposed by Gabriel Ste Marie, a member of the opposition Bloc Quebecois party, who told reporters after the vote that “I think it’s a great symbol”.

The House of Commons last week unanimously voted to call the killings of Rohingya a genocide, a move that Canadian Foreign Minister Chrystia Freeland said at the time was significant.

“Our government supported this motion in response to her (Suu Kyi’s) continued failure to speak out against the genocide of the Rohingya, a crime being committed by the military with which she shares power,” said Freeland spokesman Adam Austen.

Legislator Andrew Leslie, who serves as Freeland’s parliamentary secretary, told reporters “that the machinery of government will chew over the details of what specifically is required to implement” the motion.

A US government investigation last month found Myanmar’s military waged a “well-planned and coordinated” campaign of mass killings, gang rapes and other atrocities against the Rohingya.

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18 Mar

US regulators sue Tesla’s Musk for fraud

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Tesla CEO Elon Musk has been accused of fraud by securities regulators.US securities regulators have accused Tesla Inc Chief Executive Elon Musk of fraud and sought to ban him as an officer of a public company, saying he made “false and misleading” tweets about taking the electric car company private.
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Musk, 47, is one of the highest-profile tech executives to be accused of fraud by the Securities and Exchange Commission.

Losing its public face and guiding force would be a big blow for money-losing Tesla, which has a market value of more than $US50 billion ($A68.8 billion), chiefly because of investors’ belief in Musk’s leadership.

Tesla shares tumbled 12 per cent in after-hours trading. Tesla was not immediately available for comment.

The SEC’s lawsuit, filed in Manhattan federal court, comes less than two months after Musk told his more than 22 million Twitter followers on August 7 that he might take Tesla private at $US420 per share, and that there was “funding secured.”

“Neither celebrity status nor reputation as a technological innovator provides an exemption from federal securities laws,” Stephanie Avakian, co-director of enforcement at the SEC, told a news conference announcing its charges against Musk.

Musk has long used Twitter to criticise short-sellers betting against his company, and already faced several investor lawsuits over the August 7 tweets, which caused Tesla’s share price to gyrate.

According to the SEC, Musk “knew or was reckless in not knowing” that his tweets about taking Tesla private at $US420 a share were false and misleading, given that he had never discussed such a transaction with any funding source.

The SEC said he also knew he had not satisfied other contingencies when he declared unequivocally that only a shareholder vote would be needed.

Thursday’s complaint also seeks to impose a civil fine and other remedies. The SEC does not have criminal enforcement power.

On August 24, after news of the SEC probe had become known, Musk blogged that Tesla would remain public, citing investor resistance.

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18 Mar

Bogey Hole rescue in Newcastle prompts warning for rock anglers

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A MAN was pulled from the water after being swept off rocks near Newcastle’s Bogey Hole on Thursday.
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The incident has prompted a safety warning forrock anglers in the region.

About 10.40am Thursday emergency services were called to the Bogey Hole, after a 28-year-old man, believed to be fishing, was washed off rocks and into the ocean.

The man was rescued by Surf Life Saving NSW and taken to Newcastle Beach.

He was treated for a hand laceration at the scene and taken to hospital for further assessment.

Meanwhile, all rock anglers are urged to follow these safety tips when they venture out:

* Always wear a life jacket

* Make enquiries and check weather and conditions before you leave home

* Observe first/fish later: watch your intended fishing spot to get an idea of the conditions over a full swell/wave cycle

* Carry safety gear; head protection, as well as a float and line to help anyone else who might be washed into the water.

* Never fish by yourself and always stand within sight of each other

* Make sure you let family and friends know where you are going and when you’ll be back

* Carry a mobile phone

* Never fish in exposed areas during rough or large seas and be aware that conditions may change dramatically in a short period of time

* Stay alert. Never turn your back on the sea

* If waves, the weather or swell threaten your fishing spot, leave immediately

* If in doubt, don’t go out

* In the event of an emergency, call Triple-0 immediately.

Further safety information can be found at:www.safefishing苏州夜总会招聘.au.

While you’re with us, did you know The Herald is now offering breaking news alerts, daily email newsletters and more? Keep up-to-date with all the local news – sign up here.

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18 Mar

Eagles forward Liam Ryan charged with drink driving on eve of grand final

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West Coast’s preparations for a second grand final in four seasons have been thrown into disarray after impressive first-year forward Liam Ryan was charged with drink driving over a car crash in early July.
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The 21-year-old allegedly crashed a Toyota Rav 4 into a tree on July 2 and was found by police nearby at an Armadale park just after 6am, before being taken to Armadale Hospital for a health assessment.

West Coast’s Liam Ryan has been charged with drink driving on the eve of the grand final. Photo: AAP

Ryan said the mid-season incident “straightened me up” in an interview following West Coast’s comeback victory over the Pies at Optus Stadium in the first week of finals.

He paid particular tribute to Eagles full-forward Josh Kennedy and defender Lewis Jetta for helping him through some personal issues.

But on Thursday the club confirmed Ryan had been formally charged by police, who had been waiting for blood test results taken from the mature-aged AFL rookie.

Ryan will appear at Armadale Magistrates Court on October 9 on a drink driving charge of exceeding 0.08g alcohol per 100ml of blood.

The livewire forward has had a brilliant debut season for West Coast and an impressive first finals series to help the club qualify for its second grand final in four seasons.

West Coast in a statement on Thursday afternoon said it would continue to support the no.26 draft pick in dealing with the incident.

“While Ryan was suspended for two AFL games by the club at the time, it has and will continue to work closely with him, with his health and wellbeing always being a priority,” the club said.

“The club has kept the AFL informed of all circumstances around this incident and Liam has at all times co-operated fully with police.

“The club understands the media interest around the situation, but as this is an ongoing legal matter and it involves sensitive personal issues around Liam’s health and well being, there will be no further comment until the legal process has been concluded.”

Ryan earlier this month said the car crash came at a time of personal tumult.

“I had a bit of stuff going on off the field. But now I’m fine, I’m all cleared with all that, and just focused on finals footy,” he said.

Ryan has averaged 12 disposals and just under two goals a game in 12 matches for the Eagles in 2018, including six majors in his past three outings.

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18 Mar

‘Vicious, unprovoked and relentless’: Quartet charged after group attack

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Calling another teenager a “dog” allegedly led to a 19-year-old woman with a “below average learning ability” being kidnapped, burnt, stabbed andthrown, bound and blindfolded, into the Hawkesbury River by four of her former friends.
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The alleged victim, who Fairfax Media has elected not to identify, was picked up from a friend’s house on Saturday by four of her friends – Brooke Browne, 19, Matthew Leuthwaite, 22, a 16-year-old boy and a 17-year-old girl who both cannot be named.

Matthew Leuthwaite did not appear in a brief mention in court on Thursday, where he did not apply for bail. Photo: Facebook

Police facts seen by Fairfax Media suggest that on the way to collect her, the foursome allegedly decided to attack her.

Upon arriving at the Ambarvale address, the alleged victim was physically forced into a Holden Commodore where Mr Leuthwaite allegedly stole her iPhone and she was ordered into the car’s boot.

Ms Browne drove to her family home in Whalan, where the 19-year-old was tied to a chair with a phone charger and subjected to six hours of what investigators called “a vicious, unprovoked and relentless group attack”.

Brooke Browne, a mother-of-one, allegedly stabbed the victim in her right thigh. Photo: Facebook

Blindfolded, the alleged victim was repeatedly punched and hit in the head, hit with a wooden bat, stabbed in both her thighs and had 15 centimetres of her hair cut off. She was left with two stab wounds, deep bruising to her head and face, soreness, burn marks to her hand and “severe emotional trauma”, police say.

Police facts state that while her co-accused were allegedly torturing the victim, Ms Browne cleaned the kitchen and had a shower. When Mr Leuthwaite told her she had not done anything to the victim, Ms Browne, a mother-of-one, allegedly stabbed the victim in her right thigh.

What police facts call a “significant birth defect” meant the teen was “not able to physically resist any attack”.

After six torturous hours, the group allegedly decided to throw the victim in the Hawkesbury River about 5am on Sunday morning to avert police suspicion.

The foursome then got back into the Commodore and Ms Browne drove back to her home at Whalan.

The alleged victim managed to swim to shore and knocked on the door of a nearby home, where police and an ambulance were called. She was taken to Nepean Hospital.

A 19-year-old woman was allegedly thrown from the Windsor Bridge into the Hawkesbury River on Sunday. Photo: Tamara Dean

Police facts say Ms Browne attended Windsor Police Station on Monday and denied any involvement in an interview. She returned on Wednesday where police facts say she “freely implicated her involvement in this matter as alleged and agreed that her actions could have caused the death of the victim and would have caused her significant pain and distress”.

Later that day, the 17-year-old girl also handed herself in. Both were charged with attempted murder, aggravated kidnapping, wounding a person with intent to cause grievous bodily harm, and robbery with wounding.

The 17-year-old appeared in a Children’s Court on Thursday, while the 19-year-old unsuccessfully applied for bail at Penrith Local Court on Wednesday and will remain in custody until her next appearance.

Mr Leuthwaite also handed himself into Windsor Police Station on Wednesday night, and was charged with attempted murder, detain for advantage in company, aggravated robbery and wound person with intent to cause grievous bodily harm.

He did not appear in a brief mention at Penrith Local Court on Thursday, where he did not apply for bail which was formally refused.

On Thursday, the 16-year-old boy was arrested at a home in Wallacia and charged with attempted murder, detain in company with intent to get advantage occasioning actual bodily harm, aggravated robbery and wounding a person with intent to cause grievous bodily harm.

He will appear in a Children’s Court on Friday.

On Thursday, the alleged victim’s father thanked investigators for their work.

“I would like to say from the bottom of my heart a huge thank you to the police and detectives you have done a fantastic job,” he wrote on Facebook.

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