He didn’t want to return to New Zealand so he issued a veiled threat

Silao Robert Termorthy Sau is a criminal who is being deported from Australia for “barbaric and brutal offending.” He issued a veiled threat that the MSM have reported as a “warning” in the hope it would prevent his deportation. His veiled threat was that he would join a gang and would keep offending if he was returned to New Zealand. Looking at his criminal history it is clear that he will offend whether he is wearing gang colours or not. He is an extremely violent man and it is a pity that he is a New Zealand citizen and we are forced to take him back.

Silao Robert Termorthy Sau went to Australia in 2009, but had been in the country less than a year when his violent offending started.

He’s now been ordered to leave the country because of his violent behaviour, including assaults on other inmates while he was being held at the Christmas Island detention centre.

In 2011 and 2012 he was convicted on multiple counts of armed robbery, arson, recklessly causing serious injury, as well as other more minor charges.

…”The reports prepared by the police after interviewing the victims of Mr Sau’s offending graphically illustrate the callous and violent assault perpetrated on innocent people for no reason other than that they appeared to be easy targets,” the decision said.

Sau had made submissions in his defence, that he was changed and “fully rehabilitated” after undergoing programmes to help him manage violent behaviour.

He said he would be pressured to join a gang if sent back to New Zealand, and wouldn’t have any family to support him.

But the AATA decision notes that submission was made in a letter dated four days after the violent Christmas Island detention centre assault.

The decision also said Sau would face the same possibility of joining a gang if he remained in Australia.

It said his visa needed to be revoked, as he presented a “serious risk to the Australian community should he be allowed to stay in Australia”.

Australia changed its policies in 2014, to begin deporting foreigners who had served prison sentences of more than a year.

Official figures show about 30 per cent of the deportees sent to New Zealand have since committed further offences here.

-NZ Herald

Now all New Zealand needs to do is to deport all the criminals in New Zealand who aren’t New Zealand citizens. A good plan would be that for every bad Kiwi we get returned to sender we deport two bad non-Kiwis. The Australians have got it right. Why should a country house and feed in prison other countries bad citizens?

 


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