この曲は古いなってきている

心理的な比類のない太陽の下で

Protest police knocked on the police car window

2013-07-23 09:37:44 | News

Harawira is facing one charge of failing to comply with an instruction to move his car silk ribbon embroidery, laid under the Transport Act, at the protest in the Auckland suburb of Glen Innes in October last year.

He is representing himself at a defended hearing in Auckland District Court, which got under way on Tuesday morning.

Inspector Peter Gibson, who was the officer in charge on the night of Harawira's arrest, told the court the car Harawira was in was parked in front of a truck with a state house on it, preventing it from leaving a vacant lot.

There were three protesters on the roof of the house and another 30 to 40 protesters surrounding the truck, he said.

Insp Gibson went up and knocked on the driver's window of Harawira's car property in thailand For Sale, but received no response.

When he knocked even harder, he again received no response from Harawira, who kept looking straight ahead.

Other options to get Harawira to move the vehicle were tried, but police eventually decided to force entry into the car to move it and Harawira was arrested just before midnight.

A tow truck came to move the car.

Five police officers are among the witnesses being called by the prosecution.

The public gallery of the courtroom was packed with Harawira's supporters for the beginning of the hearing and there was a wait for seats nu skin hong kong.

There were a handful of protesters with Mana Party flags outside the court on the footpath.

The hearing continues.
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Cabinet file legal act taxpayers to leak

2013-07-10 17:29:55 | xinling

The clerical assistant, known as Applicant A, on Wednesday lost a legal bid to have details of his alleged involvement excluded from a report into the leak of two cabinet papers about restructuring at the ministry.

He wanted to stop Paula Rebstock's draft findings about who leaked the papers from being included in her final report to State Services Commissioner Iain Rennie.

The man, who cannot be named or have his former and present places of employment disclosed, food wine had earlier failed to persuade the High Court to suppress parts of the report relating to his alleged involvement.

The Court of Appeal on Wednesday rejected his appeal, saying there was enough evidence for Ms Rebstock to make a conclusion about the leaker's identity.

Mr Rennie said the Court of Appeal ruling would allow the report to be finalised, and he will ask the court to lift the man's name suppression.

State Services Minister Jonathan Coleman says the man's identity should be made public, telling media "I'd love to know who person A is".

The last estimate of the government's legal costs was about $250,000, formation of company and the Court of Appeal case ran up an estimated extra $18,000, Dr Coleman said.

Returning to the High Court to lift name suppression will take that bill even higher.

But Dr Coleman says it's in the public interest to continue the case until the suppression order is lifted.

"It's been a long-running case, it's cost a lot of public money, people need to have confidence that when [orders] like this are lifted."

The cabinet papers had a limited distribution and were provided in confidence to senior officials at MFAT, the Department of the Prime Minister and Cabinet, Asian college of knowledge management the State Services Commission and Treasury.

The papers were leaked to Labour's foreign affairs spokesman Phil Goff, who revealed the ministry had backtracked on its original plans to cut around 300 jobs.
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