Chief beats neighbor sent back to Iraq

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Saher Banham Akram attacked his Southport neighbor because he didn’t think his neighbor had stolen anything from him. The man’s jaw and elbow were broken. Akram also shot a gel sprayer at his neighbor’s window. He pleaded guilty to grievous bodily harm, bodily harm, intentional harm, threats of violence, and widespread assault in Southport District Court. The 43-year-old Southport District Court, who was previously in Australia, has been informed that his humanitarian visa has been revoked since he was 12 years old. Akram’s lawyer, Damien Gates, said at the direction of Karsas Lawyers: “He considers himself Australian and this is his home.” Akram is appealing the decision. Gates said that Akram was separated from his family during the war when he was a child, and an uncle luckily found him in a village and reunited him with his family. Crown prosecutor Christopher Cook said Akram shot a gel. On November 1 last year, there was an explosion at the victim’s home, which then broke a window with a steel bar. Later that day, the victim was walking down the street with her roommate when Akram approached them. The couple tried to avoid him. ut Akram lunged and started throwing punches. Mr. Cook said the victim threw Akram to the ground and tried to run away.“(Victim) was then shot in the back of the head. He fell forward, hit his head on the concrete and lost consciousness.” While the victim was on the ground, Akram was kicked several times, including in the face. When the victim returned home, Akram threw a steel bar at him and hit him. Mr. Cook said that a little over two weeks later, Akram approached a stranger on the street and offered to sell him something. When the deal went south, Akram pulled out a Swiss army knife and threatened to “hurt him.” The complainant told Akram that they had children, but Akram replied: “I don’t care.” Judge Deborah Holliday sentenced Akram to four years in prison, pending suspension after serving 14 months. “It is absolutely unacceptable to commit such acts of violence in a civilized society,” he said. Akram had been in custody since the attacks, but had served time on other charges. The court was told that Akram had a criminal history in Queensland, Victoria. and New South Wales dates back to the age of 19 The most recent attacks were his first violent crimes. He is expected to be deported when he is released from prison.NED-2822-GCB-APPNED-3269 Download Gold Coast Newsletter Bannerlea.emery @news.com.auTwitter, follow Lea Emery

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