Sparta, Rome, The Knights of Europe, the Samurai. They worship strength, because it is strength that makes all other values possible.
Han, Enter the Dragon
We can hack on Besanko's wife,
Because if his chips don't work and he threatens to sue,
Then he's going to get it where he poos...
Say, we can edit what we want to,
We can change his Wiki many times,
And we can all gang up and fuck his shit up,
Making Wayne-o cry for all time,
(we can be cunts)
Nelso can finger who he wants to,
He really won't give a fuck,
And the Melbourne crew will make Wayne spew,
with a gearbox on his front step (yes it's true),
Say, we can photoshop Wayne if want to
If we don't nobody will
And Nelso can act real rude and totally removed
And Huzzah can act like an imbecile
He can sue,
He can sue,
Everything's outta control,
He can sue,
He can sue,
He's been doing it for years and years
I think that somehow he'd need to show evidence of "bandwagoning" or similar. that this community of legends that we are, have done this off their own backs as a show of good faith to the OP and in comraderieship and respect
Souldn't you gay cunts be tuning the neons on your Pulsars about now?
OOOhhh its not a Pulsar its a Skyrine
Big ups to Wayne B, Harun is fucked
I just reread the intervention and its a application for intervention, stalkers order from victoria.
AMG Cafe menu NO POWERCHIP YO
Fruity Desert 996 Twin Turbo
11.7 @ 121mph Australias fastest C63
looving the safety dance re-write
id be cool with strapping the powerchip to my VXR dale :-)
then we can throw it up on the dyno and watch it lose 10 kw
I suggest a PF v BC revenge of the nerds style carnival day thing. 10 events 5 chosen by each side. I suggest we keep the beer chugging tricycle event thing they did in the movie as one event
Oh and i got dips on smashing that hot alpha beta chick on the moon ride.
Now give mummy back her computer, she's going to be awfully pissed when she finds out you got past the internet filter. Not even Nelso's finger will get her out of her shitty mood this time.
nope, im up now!
(gamblers only remember wins)
Originally Posted by Turbo Yoda
I'm surprised that any cop or court registrar would bother with this matter at all. Most would simply tell him to grow up and cut out the online bullshit. Although I have seen stupider shit go to court.
Snipped from Vic magistrate court.
An application for a stalking intervention order is a civil matter between parties unlike a criminal matter which is between the State of Victoria and an individual.
If a stalking intervention order is breached (that is, the conditions of an intervention order are not followed), the respondent may be charged by the Police with a criminal offence for breaching the intervention order.
The penalties for breaching an intervention order may be:
Fine up to $24 000
Imprisonment for up to 2 years
Fine up to $24 000 and imprisonment for up to 2 years.It's all just hearsay, and trying to prove actions based on above technicalities. Harun has never forced, asked, or recommended anyone in this thread to do anything.Stalking is a criminal offence in each Australian State and Territory.
Anti-stalking legislation was passed in Victoria in 1995 (see Section 21A of the Crimes Act 1958). The Victorian law states that a person is guilty of stalking if he or she engages in a series of prohibited acts with the intention of causing physical or mental harm to victim, or causing fear or apprehension for the victim's safety, or for the safety of their loved ones.
According to the Stalking Intervention Orders Act 2008, a person (the respondent) stalks another person (the affected person) if the respondent engages in a course of conduct (multiple incidents) with the intention of causing physical or mental harm to the affected person or arousing apprehension or fear in the affected person for their own safety.
Some of the behaviour that can cause physical or mental harm to a person or that can cause apprehension or fear in a person includes:
following the affected person;
contacting the affected person by post, telephone, fax, text message, email or other electronic communication or means;publishing on the internet or by an email or other electronic communication a statement relating to the affected person or purporting to relate to or originate from the affected person;
causing an unauthorised computer function in a computer owned by or used by the affected person;
tracing the affected person’s use of the internet or email or other electronic communication;
entering or loitering outside or near the affected person’s place of residence or place of business or any other place frequented by the affected person;
interfering with property in the affected person’s possession;
giving offensive material to the affected person or any other person or leaving it where it will be found by, given to or brought to the attention of the affected person;
keeping the affected person under surveillance;
acting in any other way that could reasonable be expected to arouse apprehension or fear in the affected person for their safety.
He's just a victim of an overzealous person accusing him of selling counterfeit parts, off the poor feelings he had over the comments made in another thread.
Another case of wasting the courts and legal systems time. Who'll win?
- the lawyers/solicitors holiday funds.
Last edited by 36Chambers; 20-12-10 at 11:46 AM.
Single Spinner Association of Australia
Yep ive got all that
AMG Cafe menu NO POWERCHIP YO
Fruity Desert 996 Twin Turbo
11.7 @ 121mph Australias fastest C63
Is it just me or are all the n00bs just not funny?
"Aerodynamics is for those who cannot manufacture good engines." Enzo Ferrari
My motorsport blog - www.boxthislap.com.auOriginally Posted by TK
You can accept an AVO without making any admissions. But it's still a win of sorts for Besanko if that happens.
Applying for an intervention order
You can apply for an intervention order at any Magistrates’ Court in Victoria if you are over 18. You do not need an appointment. You can include your children on your application.
You can apply for an intervention order at the Children’s Court if you are:
between 14 and 18
applying for your child who is under 18 and they are not part of your application.
Applying for an intervention order can take a long time. It is not just a matter of filling in a form. The process of making an application is described below.
Get legal advice
Get legal advice before you go to court. Victoria Legal Aid can help you with free information and advice about family violence. You can also go to your local community legal centre for free legal advice. See 'How we can help' (below).
Go to court
Go to the counter at your local court and tell the court staff that you want to apply for an intervention order. You might prefer not to go to your nearest court for safety reasons – explain this to the court staff.
If you are not comfortable using English, tell the court staff straight away. They will get a qualified interpreter for you.
It is a good idea to go to court with a friend, relative or someone who can provide you with support. They can also help you tell your story clearly.
Take any evidence of the family violence or stalking with you to court. See ‘Evidence to support your application’ (link below).
Fill in the application form
You need to fill in an application form for family violence or stalking. You can get the form from the court counter or download it from the Magistrates’ Court website (see link below).
You will be asked information about:
names and birth dates of your children and other family members who need protecting and their relationship to the respondent (the person the application is against)
the respondent, including information that can help identify and find them
information about your relationship with the respondent
if respondent has a gun or a firearms permit
previous court orders, such as parenting orders or intervention orders
how the respondent has behaved, including details about the incidents and why you think they are likely to occur again.
You will also be asked what you want the respondent to be prevented from doing. There are standard conditions on the form to help you. See ‘Conditions in a family violence intervention order’ or ‘Conditions in a stalking intervention order’ (links below).
You can apply for any conditions you want. Think about what you need to make you feel safe.
If you are applying for a family violence intervention order, you will also be asked if there is an associate (a person the respondent can influence to act for them) you think you need protection from.
If you include another person on your application, they become an ‘additional respondent’. This means that they have to follow the same conditions as the respondent.
Interview with the court registrar
Once you have filled in the application form, you will be interviewd by the court registrar. The registrar is a person who works for the court and helps you apply for an intervention order.
Give the registrar details about what happened, including dates, times and places. Start with the most recent event. Explain why you are afraid it might happen again. Tell the registrar if the respondent has used or threatened to use a weapon.
Some of what the registrar needs to know may be extremely personal – be prepared for this. Tell the registrar as much as you can. This helps the registrar write up your application.
If you think the respondent has access to a gun, let the registrar know. They can suspend the respondent’s gun licence. This means the respondent must hand in all guns to police.
Also tell the registrar if you want to change parenting orders. See ‘Family violence orders to protect children' (link below).
If you do not feel safe and want immediate protection, speak the registrar about getting:
an interim order
Getting an interim order
To get an interim order you will need to see a magistrate. You may be able to see a magistrate after your interview with the registrar. However, you may need to wait. If the court is busy, you may need to come back another day.
You can ask for the same conditions you included in your application for an intervention order. See ‘Conditions in a family violence intervention order’ or ‘Conditions for a stalking intervention order’ (link below).
An interim order has the same power as a final order. See ‘When an intervention order is made’ (link below).
Getting a warrant
If the registrar believes your personal safety is seriously threatened, or that your property is likely to be damaged, they can issue a warrant. A warrant is a court order that means the police can arrest the respondent. A magistrate may also issue a warrant.
Get a copy of your application and any other court documents
After the interview, the registrar types up your application. Check the details are correct and the conditions are what you want. Once you agree with application, you will be asked to sign it.
The registrar will give you a copy of the application and the summons. A summons is a court document that tells you and the respondent when the court hearing is.
You will also get a copy of any other court documents that the registrar has prepared. This may include an interim order or a warrant.
The registrar faxes a copy of the application, summons and any other court documents to the police. The police find and serve (give) the respondent the documents. See 'When an intervention order starts' (link below).
If the registrar or magistrate issued a warrant, the police will also arrest the respondent.
Going back to court
The summons will say the date of your court hearing. A hearing is when a magistrate listens to your application for an intervention order.
It's important to go to the hearing, so you get to have your say. If you don't turn up, the magistrate can still make an order, but you may not get an intervention order that works for you. See ‘Going to court for an intervention order hearing’ (link below).
If you have not heard from the court a few days before the hearing, call the registrar to check that respondent has been served with the court documents. If the police can’t find the respondent, the court date may be changed.
Evidence to support your application
Conditions in a family violence intervention order
Conditions in a stalking intervention order
Family violence orders to protect children
Going to court for an intervention order hearing
When an intervention order is made
When an intervention order starts
Family violence intervention order publications
Magistrates’ Court – intervention order application form
How we can help
Call Victoria Legal Aid’s (VLA) Legal Information Service for free information over the phone about the law and how we can help you with your legal problem. You can speak to a legal information officer in English or ask for an interpreter.
Phone (03) 9269 0120 or 1800 677 402 (country callers), Monday to Friday from 8.45 am to 5.15 pm.
VLA’s other free legal services include:
advice at VLA offices and other locations across Victoria
lawyers who are on ‘duty’ at the Magistrates’ Courts who can give you advice on the day of your hearing.
For some matters, we can provide you with a lawyer to help you run your case.
To find out more about any of our legal services see What we do.
Who else can help?
If you are in danger, call the police on ‘000’.
Your local community legal centre (CLC) can give you legal information and advice. Most CLC services are free. See the Community Law website for more information and CLC contact details.
See Getting help – services for details of organisations that can help with family violence, family dispute resolution and other support services.
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