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DHS fraud revelations ‘vindicate Senate inquiry’

Saturday, 13 April, 2019

The need for a Senate inquiry into bungled government IT projects has been vindicated following allegations of fraud at the Department of Human Services, the Labor party says.
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On Thursday Fairfax Media revealed that as many as 50 IT subcontractors were under investigation in a fraud probe at the government’s largest department.

The allegations related to fake invoicing practices and the use of false CVs and qualification records to secure government contracts.

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Linda Burney, Labor’s human services spokeswoman, and Ed Husic, their digital economy spokesman, said Human Services Minister Alan Tudge must front up.

“The minister that brought us the robo-debt debacle has questions to answer about reports of massive tech contractor fraud that occurred right under his watch,” they said in a joint statement.

“It also highlights that Labor was right to push for a Senate inquiry into the management of digital transformation projects under the Turnbull government’s watch.”

The fraud allegations were proof the government had “lost a grip on managing its ICT projects,” they said.

At least one DHS employee is also under suspicion and the department has called in the Australian Federal Police to help with the investigation.

Rory Markham, the employment litigation director at Chamberlains Law, said many of the subcontractors were surprised to learn of their alleged role in the breaches.

“Some of the employees involved in the claim now have reason to believe that, without their knowledge, they had CVs submitted on their behalf that were false,” said Mr Markham, who is acting for 10 of the employees.

“These are mums and dads with mortgages to pay and kids to feed. And they are not getting paid while these claims are investigated.”

A spokeswoman for the Department of Human Services confirmed the investigation when approached on Wednesday.

“The Department of Human Services is conducting an internal investigation into allegations of potential fraudulent behaviour involving a small number of former contractors and an APS employee,” she said.

“The department is being provided support and assistance by the Australian Federal Police.

“As this investigation is ongoing, it would not be appropriate to provide any further comment at this time.”

Google search records show that the department updated the “Reporting Fraud” section of its website earlier this week.

The subcontractors had their passes confiscated last Thursday and Friday.

“I witnessed the eviction. The first day nine people were evicted with several pretty heavy security guards,” said one DHS source.

“The second day another six were evicted.”

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Cosmetics giant sued for discriminating against men

Saturday, 13 April, 2019

ST 12.5.12 parental leave generic babyEstee Lauder, one of the world’s largest cosmetics firms, is being sued by US regulators for discriminating against men.
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The company’s parental leave policy allows new fathers to take two weeks of paid leave for “child bonding,” while new mums get six weeks, according to a lawsuit filed on Wednesday with the US Equal Employment Opportunities Commission.

The EEOC claims the practice violates the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Equal Pay Act of 1963.

Estee Lauder hasn’t responded to the lawsuit and wouldn’t comment for this story. Women make up 84 per cent of the company’s global workforce.

“It is wonderful when employers provide paid parental leave and flexible work arrangements, but federal law requires equal pay, including benefits, for equal work, and that applies to men as well as women,” Mindy Weinstein, acting director of EEOC’s Washington Field Office, said in a statement. Gender differences

The case could have implications for the relatively small percentage of US companies that offer paid parental leave, where women on average are given more time off to care for newborns than men, according to a study from the Society for Human Resource Management.

New mothers receive on average 41 paid days of maternity leave, compared with 22 paid days for fathers, the study found. Even where the policies are generous by US standards, men still often get less. At Google, for example, birth mothers get 18 weeks and all non-birth parents, including fathers, receive 12 weeks.

The lawsuit was filed the same week that the EEOC said it wouldn’t make companies report their gender-pay gaps, reversing an Obama-era push to increase pay transparency scheduled to start in 2018. In announcing the lawsuit, the EEOC said highlighting sex-based pay discrimination, including paid leave, is a “priority issue.”

The US is the only country among 41 developed nations where new parents aren’t entitled to paid leave, according to data compiled by the Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development. Ivanka Trump made it a focus during her father’s presidential campaign and President Trump included mandatory leave in his first budget, but Congress hasn’t yet taken any action.

Among workers in private industry, 87 per cent didn’t have access to paid parental leave in 2016, little changed from two years earlier, according to US Bureau of Labor Statistics. Some big-name corporations, particularly in the technology sector, have expanded paid leave for new parents as they face increased competition for talent.

Bloomberg

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Stewart’s county contract

Saturday, 13 April, 2019

Stewart’s county contract NEXT STEP: Kent county cricket signing Grant Stewart sends one down for University against Newcastle City at Learmonth Park in December, 2014. Picture: Dean Osland
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TweetFacebookNewcastle Herald from England.

“Back then, four years ago, I wouldn’t have thought I’d be at this sort of stage.

“But I guess having a bit of time off cricket with an injury always makes you realise how much enjoy playing and how much you miss it.

“It gives you that little bit of hunger to get back and have a good crack.”

Withmultiple cartilage tears and ligament surgery long behind him, Stewartput pen to paper this week which means he could make his first class debut by the end of theEnglish summer.

“Hopefully I can get a crack,” Stewart said.

“I’m probably more preferred in red ball cricket and I guess that would be the first goal to make the four-day side.And then maybe over the next year or two I can become a consistent member of all three formats. That would be ideal.”

There are four, four-day matches remaining this County Championship season with Kent fifth in the 10-team second division competition and within a top-two finishplusmain-league promotion for2018.

All 18 county sides combine forone-day and T20s, which reach the finalsat Edgbaston on Saturday with former Newcastle first graders Michael Hogan (Glamorgan) and Tim Ambrose (Warwickshire) set to clash.

Stewart, who isn’t classed as an overseas player because of a European Union passport through his Italian mother, has performed the last few months with a joint-high 29 wickets for Kent second XI.

He also has 30 wickets, including 6-48 on Saturday, as well as seven half-centuries and a ton this year playing for third-placed Sandwich Town in theShepherd Neame Kent Premier League.

“I’ve had a couple of chats [with the Kent coach] throughout the seasonand I think they just see me as a different style of bowler to the other blokes they have on the roster,” Stewart said.

“Then Iwas just lucky enough to take a few poles.”

Raised on a turf farm Stewart played for Northern Suburbs in Maitland before joining University for the 2014-2015 and 2015-2016 seasons, includingNewcastle and NSW Country representative honours.

Previously a leg-spinner and wicket-keeper, theengineering graduate properly picked up pace bowling around five years ago.

He first traveled to England andplayed with HSBC Cricket Club indivision one of the Shepherd Neame Kent league last year.

In 2016-2017 he went to South Australia and joinedAdelaide University. Stewartwill return with the same sidefor half of the upcoming summer before embarking on his first full county campaign with Kent.

His contract takes him through until the end of the 2019 season.

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Chinese tourist almost killed beauty clinic owner in breast implant procedure: court

Saturday, 13 April, 2019

A woman who almost killed a patient in a breast implant procedure at a Sydney beauty clinic is a Chinese tourist with no Australian medical qualifications, a court has heard.
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Jie Shao, 33, allegedly performed the procedure on Jean Huang, 35, at The Medi Beauty clinic in Chippendale on Wednesday afternoon.

Ms Huang, who is the manager and co-owner of the newly opened clinic, went into cardiac arrest.

Jie Shao, 33, has been charged with reckless bodily harm and administering a poison. Photo: Ten News

She remained unconscious and in a critical condition on Thursday, and there were grave fears for her chances of survival.

“If she does [survive], it’s anticipated she will have some degree of brain damage,” police said in a statement of facts tendered in Central Local Court on Thursday.

Ms Shao has been charged with recklessly causing grievous bodily harm and administering a poison.

She allegedly used the wrong dosage of anaesthetic, causing her patient to suffer cardiac arrest during a procedure to put fillers into each breast, according to a police statement of facts.

Ms Shao knew the patient through a mutual friend, although it is unclear why she was performing the procedure.

In a bail application on Thursday, Ms Shao’s Legal Aid solicitor Mary Underwood said her client had completed a five-year degree at Guangdong Medical University and specialised in dermatology.

She said Ms Shao had practised in China and the UK and obtained a masters in health science in the UK Britain in 2010.

However, prosecutors said Ms Shao was visiting from China on a tourist visa and had no recognised qualifications in Australia.

Sergeant Rutzou said in an interview with police on Wednesday night, she made admissions about administering anaesthetic during the procedure.

She allegedly administered 1?? grams of tramadol mixed with 200 milligrams of NaCl (sodium chloride) through a catheter and a drip, and additional amounts of a local anaesthetic, lidocaine, were injected into Ms Huang’s chest.

Another employee, Yuegiong Fu, was working as a nurse during the procedure but is also not qualified, police alleged.

When Ms Huang went into cardiac arrest, Ms Fu and a third employee, Ronald Hsiao, attempted CPR.

Ms Underwood said her client would surrender her passport and not perform any medical procedures or treatments if granted bail.

However, magistrate Sharon Freund denied bail, saying there was a risk she would flee to China, interfere with witnesses or endanger others in the community.

“In my view it’s a very strong prosecution case and in the event that she’s convicted… I’m of the view that she will receive a custodial sentence,” Ms Freund said.

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Ex-Jet signs Millwall contract

Saturday, 13 April, 2019

DONE DEAL: Kristian Brymora puts pen to paper with Millwall under-23s boss Kevin Nugent on Wednesday. The 18-year-old has already trained with the Lions’ first team.Former Newcastle Jets teenager Kristian Brymora has scored a professional contract with Championship club Millwall after netting a hat-trick in front of first-team manager Neil Harris.
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The 18-year-old striker will train and play predominantly with the club’s under-23s, but he has already trained with the Lions’ first team.

Brymora was on an A-League deal at the Jets, but the club did not renew his contract when the season finished in May.

The Jets said he was welcome to keep training with the first team in an effort to impress new coach Ernie Merrick, but the youngster opted to try his luck overseas.

He trialled unsuccessfully at Premier League club Watford then scored a goal in his first trial for Millwall four weeks ago.

“Then he played an intraclub game andscored a hat-trick and set one up in a 4-0 win, which the first-team coach was present at, which sealed the deal,” agent Joel Grenell said.“He has trained with the first team and done quite well.

“It’s really there for him to make the most of the opportunity and get as much first-team access as possible.”

Brymora has Polish heritage and made several trips to Poland in the past two weeks to secure an identity card before signing a one-year deal with Millwall on Wednesday.

The Millwall under-23s play in the Professional Development League, where Brymora could debut against Barnsley on Friday.

The striker scored 13 goals in 18 games for the Jets youth team in the Northern NSW NPL last year. He was part of the club’s A-League squad over the summer but played onlyseven minutes.

He went to England with a plan to continue trialling at clubs until he earned a deal.

“He’s a real confident young guy and he knows what he wants and he’s gone and achieved that at the second club he’s been at, so it’s been a real exciting and proud time for myself and his family,” Grenell said.

Grenell, executive manager of ie:sports’ Australian office, said opportunities were limited for talented young attacking players in the A-League and looking overseas was a viable option.

“If you don’t make one of the nine clubs in Australia, pack your bags,” he said.

“There’s thousands of other teams out there that could suit your style of football, but you’ve got to have the desire, the hunger, the patience, and obviously the ability as well.

“There’s a huge opportunity for players with ability between the ages of 16 and 19. Obviously they have to have English or European citizenship or can get access to it.”

Meanwhile, Socceroo Jackson Irvine has joined Hull City from fellow Championship club Burton Albion, and keeper Mitch Langerak has moved from Stuttgart to La Liga new boysLevante.

Police overhaul worries MP

Wednesday, 13 March, 2019

CONCERNED: Upper Hunter MP Michael Johnsen has criticised a mooted police restructure.A GOVERNMENT MP has raised fears about a loss of local decision-making in the Upper Hunter under mooted changes as part of a police restructure.
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As part of the restructure, top brass are considering moving boundaries and centralising management, with Hunter Valley, Port Stephens and Central Hunter local area commands set to be affected.

Among the proposals which the Newcastle Heraldunderstands is under consideration includes splitting the Hunter Valley command in two, with Scone and surrounds to be absorbed by the Tamworth-based Oxley command. The other half wouldbe taken in by the Maitland-based Central Hunter.

The move is seen as a mechanism to boost front line police.

However, the restructure has been criticised by Upper Hunter Nationals MP Michael Johnsen, who said “we need a senior officer, who is experienced,based in Muswellbrook.”

“There is a restructuringgoing on –and the whole reason for the reshuffle is to get more coppers in the bush,” Mr Johnsen told Fairfax Media.

“My only issue there is, looking at the LAC structure, the Hunter Valley LACneeds to be continued to be based in the Upper Hunter.

“Decisions need to be made here in the Upper Hunter.”

Hunter Valley police were briefed about the potential changes this week.

And the Upper Hunter MP also launched a survey about the restructure on his website.

However, Northern Region Commander Assistant Commissioner Max Mitchell said a decision was yet to be made.

“Part of the NSW Police Force re-engineering process includes looking at opportunities to consolidate local area commands,” he said.

“This does not mean disbanded. Hunter Valley is a command that is being considered for consolidation. As part of any process, the Deputy Commissioner and myself are committed to ensuring appropriate consultation occurs with police and local communities.”

Waratahs sign Wallabies lock Simmons on two-year deal

Wednesday, 13 March, 2019

The curious tale of Queensland Reds discard Rob Simmons has entered a new chapter with the Wallabies lock joining the NSW Waratahs on a two-year deal.
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Axed by the Reds in June after nine years of service, Simmons was recalled to the Australian side for the last two Bledisloe Cup Tests against New Zealand and started in Saturday’s heart-breaking six-point loss to the All Blacks.

Yet his Super Rugby career had hung in limbo until Waratahs coach Daryl Gibson asked him to help mentor a young NSW forward pack as it looks to move past a disastrous 2017 campaign.

Simmons’ contract with the Waratahs sees him through to the 2019 Rugby World Cup in Japan, which he is desperate to be a part of with the Wallabies.

“It’s not what people would script, it’s part of sport I suppose, you ride those rollercoasters,” Simmons said upon reflection of his last few months.

“I wanted to get this contract done and then move forward and forget about, I suppose, the debacle that’s been earlier in the year.

“It is what it is, whatever happened has happened and we all move on from that.

“The best way to play for Australia is to be here and be a part of the way the season’s run. That’s the best way to do it, I know it is possible to go overseas and that would’ve been probably an easier option for me.

“They [the Waratahs] were looking for an experienced lock, they had a few young guys coming here. It was something that I was interested in.

“It’s quite a good young group here and they seem to be all hungry for success, and to turn last year’s results around.”

Gibson was keen to rebuild his scrum after the departure of Dean Mumm (retirement) and Will Skelton (England), and said Simmons fit the bill.

“With signing Rob we’re getting that intellectual property and leader that we need in that tight-five area,” Gibson said.

“Losing Dean Mumm and Will Skelton, it’s a big loss to the team.

“The thing that really impressed me about Rob is that he’s got a real purpose. He knows he wants to go to the World Cup, he wants to do well, he’s coming to the Waratahs with a real purpose and that’s what appealed most.

“We want Rob to be number one there. Part of his recruitment is around that development.”

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McEnroe: ‘Kyrgios will be finished in under five years’

Wednesday, 13 March, 2019

John McEnroe claims Nick Kyrgios will be “finished in under five years” after the Canberra firebrand’s rollercoaster career continued with a shock first round exit at the US Open.
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Kyrgios claimed he “is not dedicated to the game at all” and probably never would be after completing a “diabolical” grand slam season with a dramatic defeat.

It’s a stunning twist with the fiery McEnroe set to team up with the controversial Kyrgios at the inaugural Laver Cup in September.

Kyrgios was called into Team World by captain McEnroe as an injury replacement for Milos Raonic, bringing together two of tennis’ most famed tempers.

Kyrgios complained of a “dead” shoulder during his 6-3 1-6 6-4 6-1 US Open loss to fellow Australian John Millman.

The 22-year-old says he’ll never be the guy dedicated to doing all the one-percenters and McEnroe says “Nick Kyrgios will be finished in under five years if this carries on”.

After winning an unprecedented 20 from 20 matches against lower-ranked or unseeded rivals at grand slams, Kyrgios has since suffered upset losses at five straight majors.

The world No.17 enjoyed one of his best weeks a fortnight ago when he reached his first Masters 1000 final in Cincinnati.

The US Open was set to be his big chance to go deep in a major tournament with some of the game’s biggest names missing through injury.

But Kyrgios bowed out early and he admits even he is not surprised.

“I have had a diabolical year at these slams. It doesn’t surprise me,” Kyrgios said.

“It’s just the story of my career, really. I will have good weeks; I’ll have bad weeks. It’s just a roller-coaster.”

It’s an ugly turn of events after his performance at the Cincinnati Masters had plenty of people, including former coach Todd Woodbridge, thinking Kyrgios had turned a corner.

Kyrgios made his first Masters final and having three of last year’s US Open semi-finalists ruled out made this year’s tournament a massive chance for him to make a statement.

But now he’s got little time to rue the disappointing early exit with Australia set to battle it out with Belgium in the Davis Cup semi-finals in September.

Kyrgios admits he isn’t sure if he will continue working with Frenchman Sebastien Grosjean beyond the Open.

“I don’t know, honestly. I’m not good enough for him,” Kyrgios said.

“He’s very dedicated. He’s an unbelievable coach. He probably deserves a player that is probably more dedicated to the game than I am. He deserves a better athlete than me.

“I’m not dedicated to the game at all.

“He’s helped me a lot, especially with the training, in training sessions, but there are players out there that are more dedicated, that want to get better, that strive to get better every day, [do the] the one-percenters. I’m not that guy.”

The US Open defeat continues Kyrgios’ run of outs at the tournament, with McEnroe becoming a repeat offender of criticising the youngster at the major event.

McEnroe teed off on Kyrgios when he withdrew from the US Open last year because of injury, saying: “Nick Kyrgios, if you don’t want to be a professional tennis player, do something else.”

He threw another uppercut at the Australian Open earlier this year, adding: “It’s OK to show your emotions … but when [Kyrgios] goes through those periods when he’s not competing it’s just a black eye for the sport. And it’s a black eye for him.”

Kyrgios will start his Laver Cup campaign against Marin Cilic at the three-day tournament which pits the best of Europe against Team World.

with AAP

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Media heir Ryan Stokes sells bachelor pad he bought when he was 24

Wednesday, 13 March, 2019

Media scion Ryan Stokes cashed in on his Walsh Bay bachelor pad on Thursday morning, securing close to $7.8 million.
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Stokes, who was appointed chief executive of Seven Group two years ago, bought the three-bedroom spread atop the Pier Apartments development as a first-home buyer in 2000 for $2.95 million.

He extensively renovated the two-storey apartment in recent years with American oak flooring, a third-bedroom converted into a study and Ecosmart fireplaces to be regarded by some locals as one of the best offerings on the Pier.

He returned it to the market earlier this year with initial hopes of $9 million before launching a full marketing campaign with Michael Coombs, of McGrath Estate Agents, and Richard Shalhoub, of Sotheby’s International, with a most recent guide of $7.8 million.

Neither Coombs or Shalhoub would comment for this story, but their online ads were withdrawn on Thursday and a source tipped a result at close to the asking price.

Stokes bought a second apartment next in 2010 for $4.8 million amid reports he planned to amalgamate it with his bachelor pad, but he sold it two years later for $5.2 million.

Stokes and his new wife Claire are set to move to Darling Point where they bought the recently renovated Federation property Rilworth earlier this year as their matrimonial home. Their new home is set around the corner from the waterfront trophy home Glanworth long owned by his billionaire Seven West executive chairman father Kerry Stokes.

The couple married last December at Sydney’s historic Garden Island naval base, surrounded by 200 family and friends.

The protracted settlement on their Darling Point purchase means the newlyweds are not expected to take the keys until later this year, presumably about the same time they settle on the sale of the Walsh Bay apartment.

Stokes also heads up the group’s WesTrac heavy machinery business in China that was sold off last week for $540 million.

Related: Ryan Stokes buys $16m Darling Point home

Related: Ryan Stokes lists Walsh Bay penthouse

Related: Licence plate No. 4 sold for $2.45m

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Woodlands boy denied photos

Wednesday, 13 March, 2019

Request: Hunter man Stephen Stackman at his home. A judge in 2015 found Mr Stackman and his former wife not guilty of sexually abusing three boys at Woodlands boys’ home, West Wallsend, in the 1970s. Picture: Max Mason-Hubers.A HUNTER man found not guilty of sexually assaulting three young boys during holiday breaks from a West Wallsend boys’ home in the 1970s has refused a man’s requests for childhood photos from the boys’ home era.
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“He’s not getting them. Not after what he’s put me through,” said Stephen Stackman, who was found not guilty in 2015 of 11 offences against the boys from the United Protestant Association’s Woodlands boys’ home, including buggery. His former wife Margaret Hartnell was also found not guilty of the offences.

A Newcastle District Court judge on August 14 lifted non-publication orders that prevented their names from being published, after an application by the Office of the Director of Public Prosecutions following nearly two years of requests by one of the former Woodlands boys who alleged he was sexually abused.

Mr Stackman confirmed he had childhood photos of the man who pushed for the suppression orders to be lifted. Mr Stackman said his solicitor relayed the man’s requests for the photos, which he rejected.

The former Woodlands boy’s wife said he had one photo from his childhood, taken at Woodlands.

“He’s about eight years old and he’s up against a wall, obviously upset. We have nothing else. We don’t have a photo of him smiling as a child,” she said. The former Woodlands boy and his wife cannot be identified.

The trial heard photos were taken in 1978 when Mr Stackman and his former wife offered to take Woodlands boys for the Christmas break, and showed Stackman family gatherings at Gloucester and West Wallsend.

NSW District Court Acting Judge Peter Garling found Mr Stackman and MsHartnell not guilty in a judgment where he noted there was “no doubt these were vulnerable children with no family support and were easy targets”.

Legacy: Boys from Woodlands boys’ home in the 1970s.

“I have to say when I consider all these matters there is a strong suspicion that the accused committed each of these offences,” Judge Garling said, before noting that “strong suspicion”was not “beyond reasonable doubt”.

He was “impressed with the boys’ evidence” and there was “no substantial challenge to what they said in those statements and their evidence as to the sexual acts”, which were “of an unusual type” because they allegedly involved MrStackman and his former wife.

“The behaviour of which the boys gave evidence was of an unusual sexual behaviour, that is, both husband and wife acting together to abuse the boys. They were acting so as each of the accused were obtaining sexual pleasure. That is not a simple version as we often hear in this court. This is far more complex and unusual. Yet the boys gave evidence of a similar nature. There was no evidence that they had got together to tell a similar story. Each, as I understand the evidence, independently gave their versions with most unusual facts, and they are not easy versions to give,” Judge Garling said.

He also noted some evidence by Ms Hartnell was “most unimpressive and troubled me”, and questioned why she visitedone of the former Woodlands boys after 20 years “to see if he was also going to complain”, following child sex complaints by two other boys.

“It could be argued that she did that because she knew he had been sexually assaulted,” Judge Garling said.

He found Mr Stackman and his former wife not guilty after noting that “the most important matter to consider is delay in complaint and any forensic disadvantage to the accused”.

“The delay is very extensive.. of about 24 or 26 years,” Judge Garling said.

“During that time the accused had no opportunity to collect evidence which may have assisted in their defence. If the complainants had drawn it to their attention, say, within five years, it would have allowed them to look for evidence which may have provided a complete defence, or at least evidence which would have thrown doubt on the boys’ evidence,” he said.

At his home on Wednesday Mr Stackman said he and his former wife took Woodlands boys camping and on outings to give them a break from the home over the summer holidays.

“We accepted them as family,” he said.

The former Woodlands boy and his wife who pressed for the lifting of the non-publication order said they were devastated at the trial’s outcome, but encouraged all victims of child sexual abuse to report allegations to police.

“With everything we’ve been through I would still encourage people to come forward. We would like to thank Lake Macquarie detectives at Belmont, and particularly Detective Sandy who took our statements because they supported us the whole way through,” the former Woodlands boy and his wife said.

“We wanted the non-publication order lifted because we have an open system of justice in Australia. The judge several weeks ago accepted that the order should be lifted.”