Monday, July 20, 2015

Antifa Repeat Offender Involved in Serious Assault.

So news travels fast. It would appear once again Antifa have over played their hand. Obviously spurred on by the medias continual painting of these criminals and terrorists as freedom fighters, they have decided to be judge jury and executioner. Sound familiar? 
Just like in Brisbane with the cowardly assaults of Golden Dawn Supporters after their rally by CFMEU Antifa supporters. Antifa once again have done the same in Melbourne in 2015. Yet in almost the same circumstances in how we outed Luke Collier and Joe Myles involvement with assaults in Brisbane 2014, WLT can now name one of the people involved on Saturday night.

Info shared with us suggests that on Saturday night the Bus taking UPF members back to Sydney was attacked by several antifa. Wine bottles were thrown at the bus and an elderly patriot was physically attacked and hit in the back of the head by antifa scum carrying a wine bottle. This knocked him out and saw him admitted to hospital for the night. All sounds to bloody familiar for our liking. 

Either way one of the scum bags was identified as Syed Ali Imran Alishah. A full time student from Tasmania and probably a follower of the Islamic faith. Most probably recruited by Andy Fleming.
Fleming's well known history of appealing to Radical Islam to help him and his followers is well documented at WLT.

So who is this Antifa coward. Well a Professional Student from Tasmania (cough Pakistan) of course. Say hello to
Ali Imran Ali Shah.

Above coward and member of Tasmanian Environmental Group Code Green Ali Imran Ali Shah

Well old Syed besides attacking elderly men in a cowardly fashion has a bloody rip snorting criminal history in Tasmania. Even if he just moved up in the world and progressed to assault. 

"A FOREST activist defied a Hobart magistrate yesterday who ordered him not to protest for 18 months.
The Mercury, written by Charles Waterhouse   August 16, 2011
Ali Imran Ali Shah, of Blackmans Bay, received an eight-week suspended jail sentence on three charges of committing a nuisance at Forestry Tasmania's Hobart headquarters and trespass at the Ta Ann Hobart offices and a ship at the Hobart wharves.
Magistrate Olivia McTaggart suspended the sentence on condition Ali Shah did not participate in any protests for 18 months. But Ali Shah told Ms McTaggart before she sentenced him that he was morally and ethically bound to stop damage to Tasmania's environment and could not guarantee he would not protest again.
Ms McTaggart said she understood Ali Shah's situation but told him he was required to abide by the law for the 18 months and if he breached the order he would face the consequences.
The court heard Ali Shah was paying several thousand dollars in outstanding court fines.
Ms McTaggart said she could fine him a very large amount for the offences but did not believe it was an appropriate sentence. She also ruled out making an area restriction on him.
The magistrate said it was appropriate to impose a jail sentence but not an actual term of jail.
On Monday last week North-West magistrate Don Jones blasted Ali Shah and another protester for locking themselves to a conveyor belt at Ta Ann's Smithton veneer mill. Both men received suspended jail sentences and neither is allowed within 25km of Smithton for 12 months.

A TASMANIAN magistrate has blasted two environmental activists who locked themselves on to a conveyor belt at Ta Ann's Smithton veneer mill yesterday.
The Mercury, written by Helen Kempton August 09 2011  "You place your own ideals above the rights of others, affecting businesses and the people who work there," magistrate Don Jones told the men after they pleaded guilty to a charge of trespass.

"I am not politically minded whatsoever. But people should be able to operate a business without interference.

"You may have particular views but that does not give you the right to disrupt the rights of others."
Mr Jones told Ali Imran Ali Shah, of Blackmans Bay, and Aaron James O'Connor, of Launceston, they would go to jail if they were convicted of trespass again.
Both men received a suspended jail sentence and neither is allowed within 25km of Smithton for 12 months.

Huon Valley Environment Centre spokeswoman Jenny Weber described the sentences as excessive.
"To consider putting people in jail for standing up for our precious native forests and taking part in a peaceful, non-violent protest is a harsh and undemocratic response," Ms Weber said.

The ink had hardly dried on Tasmania's historic $276 million forest "peace" deal when O'Connor, Ali Shah and eight other protesters entered the Ta Ann mill site.
The mill was shut down for more than four hours as police worked to unlock the men from the conveyor belt.

The State Opposition called on Tasmanian Greens leader Nick McKim to put pressure on the state's environmental movement to stop protesting and let forestry businesses go about their business.
And the forestry union said it would explore what legal options it had to stop the workplace protest actions.

Pulp mill protester held

The Mercury, written by Nick Clark September 07, 2011
A PROTESTER against the pulp mill was remanded in custody yesterday by the Launceston Magistrates Court after being charged with breaching bail conditions.
Syed Ali Imran Alishah, 26, of Blackmans Bay, was refused bail by Magistrate Tim Hill and ordered to reappear on September 27.
Mr Alishah was also charged with committing a nuisance after allegedly locking himself to a truck at the Gunns pulp mill site on Monday morning.
Last week he was arrested for trespassing at the site in the Tamar Valley and appeared before court on a warrant relating to a charge of attempted trespass in Hobart in August.
He was granted court bail.
Mr Alishah is a member of the Code Green environmental group.
A second member of the group, April van der Meer, 19, of Abbott St, Launceston, was granted bail after appearing on a negligent driving charge.
Police say Ms van der Meer drove a car into a truck carrying equipment to the pulp mill site. She was also charged with trespass, breach of bail and aiding the commission of a simple offence.
Ms Van der Meer was ordered to reappear in court on October 12 for plea.

Vigil for pulp mill protester

The Mercury, written by Zara Dawtrey  September 28, 2011
A NOON vigil was held in Hobart and Launceston yesterday in support of an anti-pulp mill campaigner arrested over a protest at Gunns Ltd's Bell Bay site three weeks ago.
Syed Ali Imran Alishah, 26, of Blackmans Bay, was again refused bail yesterday when he appeared before the Launceston Magistrates Court charged with breaching bail conditions and committing a nuisance.
A member of environmental activism group Code Green, Alishah is accused of trespassing on the Bell Bay site and locking himself on to a truck earlier this month.
Magistrate Robert Pearce yesterday ordered Alishah to appear before the Hobart Magistrates Court for a plea hearing on October 6.
Gunns has said it would pursue protesters for costs arising from a four-hour delay caused by the latest protest on September 16.

Note by the Webmaster:

Is it not interesting that these people only get light sentences, Take Syed Ali Alishah, who has no respect for the law and is still defiant to the present day. Some pro development people have said that they might have a protest in the judges work place if this is the only way to show the judges that protesting is a right but it should not happen in work places, let protesters make their stand outside a workplace entrance, but not on the work place. How would the courts handle a industrial accident, if a protester was chained to a conveyor and an employee turned the conveyor on and injured or killed the protester, Would that Employee be charged and sentenced for manslaughter . Protesters think they have the safety covered but how do they know it is safe. Plus what would happen to the employer or owner of the site that is supposed to be responsible for all persons on a work site."
Yeah you're fucked Syed.

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