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No charge: Owen Franks appears to gouge the eye of Kane Douglas.SANZAAR will not back down on the non-citing of All Blacks forward Owen Franks for an alleged eye-gouge on Kane Douglas despite a major backlash.
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And World Rugby does not have the power under their regulations to appeal the decision because the Rugby Championship is an independent tournament conducted by SANZAAR.

The game’s southern hemisphere governing body confirmed on Sunday morning, in the wake of the All Blacks’ 29-9 victory over the Wallabies, New Zealand tighthead Franks had no case to answer for what appeared to be deliberate contact with Douglas’ eye, which is prohibited under World Rugby laws.

However, after footage emerged of a new angle showing Franks attempting to put his hands near Douglas’ eyes, SANZAAR and World Rugby have copped a tidal wave of criticism on social media with some of the game’s greats questioning why Franks was not charged.

Irish rugby great Brian O’Driscoll led the chorus of criticism for Franks’ non-citing, labelling the decision a “farce”.

“This is an absolute sham @WorldRugby,” O’Driscoll tweeted to his 728,000 followers. “Makes a mockery of citing. If nothing comes of this it’s a farce.” This is an absolute sham @WorldRugby ???! Makes a mockery of citing. If nothing comes of this it’s a farce. https://t.co/sDr92ggzcU— Brian O’Driscoll (@BrianODriscoll) August 28, 2016

World Rugby cannot appeal the decision because it is an independent tournament as determined by their council and unions.

SANZAAR, however, will not budge on its initial ruling, determined by a citing commissioner, that the Franks incident did not reach a red card threshold.

That is not to say the alleged eye-gouge did not warrant a yellow card or the bare minimum; a penalty.

Under SANZAAR procedures, it is not possible to appeal against a non-citing, meaning that even if new footage comes to light, the ruling from an independent commission will stand.

The only way that could change however, would be if Douglas was prepared to make a complaint if he felt he was eye-gouged.

This is not something Douglas plans on doing, but it does create a debate as to whether it is the player or the governing body’s responsibility to come forward, given the Wallabies second-rower will more than likely adhere to the “what happens on the field stays on the field” code among players.

While there has been no official word out of the Australian camp regarding the alleged eye-gouge, it is understood they did not refer the Franks incident to the citing commissioner because they felt it would almost certainly be picked up in the match review without their intervention.

Michael Cheika said after the Wellington Test: “They couldn’t miss it, it was pretty in the open. It’d be pretty hard for the match review to miss.”

Former Wallaby Michael Lynagh also expressed his bemusement an the non-citing, saying there was “no surprise” in a response to O’Driscoll’s tweet.

Meanwhile, another incident dominated headlines across the ditch on Monday with footage emerging of Wallabies back-up halfback Nick Phipps throwing outside centre Malakai Fekitoa’s left boot away.

While it is not uncommon for players to lose their boot, Phipps’ wind up and launching of the boot towards the Wallabies tryline was not appreciated by All Blacks fans.

According to World Rugby law 10.4(m): “A player must not do anything that is against the spirit of good sportsmanship in the playing enclosure.”

It was a number of these incidents during the Wellington clash that has left both camps seeing red.

That All Blacks hooker Dane Coles wasn’t sent off, be it for 10 minutes or the rest of the match, for a hit on an unsuspecting Scott Fardy at the bottom of a ruck, was a sore point for Cheika after the match.

“Fardy had been cracked on the skull and there was no yellow card for that,” Cheika said. “I don’t know whether one person’s head is worth more value than the other person’s head. That’s the way it’s rolling at the moment.”

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Calling for level playing field: Michael Cheika. Photo: Anthony Au-YeungThe ARU is still waiting to hear why All Blacks coach Steve Hansen and assistant referee Jaco Peyper met before the weekend’s Bledisloe Test, something it believes was not in keeping with the spirit of World Rugby regulations.
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Hansen has quashed claims he met with game two referee Romain Poite in the lead-up to his side’s Bledisloe Cup clash with the Wallabies but admitted to having a meeting with Peyper, the man in charge for game one in Sydney.

Hansen claims he was asked by Peyper to the meeting, not the other way around, so he and scrum coach Mike Cron went along to discuss a number of things that came up from the All Blacks’ 42-8 thumping in game one.

The Wallabies have since made an official complaint to World Rugby, asking them to investigate whether any meetings were held between a referee and New Zealand coaching staff.

Michael Cheika is allowed to ask for a meeting but the fact Peyper, as it’s alleged by Hansen, called for the meeting, the ARU believe this is not completely within the spirit of World Rugby regulation 15.4.2.

The Australians believe there is little disparity between a head referee and an assistant, particularly if the assistant was in charge for the previous game.

The regulation states: “Any meeting with the referee involving participating Unions before any International Match, may only take place if a representative of both Unions involved in the Match is present, unless one of the Unions, having been offered the opportunity to attend a meeting with the referee elects not to do so, in which case the meeting may proceed with a representative of only one participating Union present.”

Because Peyper was the assistant referee for the upcoming fixture, it is understood that is why Hansen might not have a case to answer.

World Rugby has been contacted about the matter and will discuss before delivering a response to the ARU.

If it is proven Peyper went to the All Blacks, it is interesting why he did not offer the same meeting to the Australians, who suffered a 34-point loss, which was their biggest on home soil.

There is a perception if Cheika and Wallabies scrum coach Mario Ledesma hypothetically met an assistant, without the All Blacks knowing, before a Test they went on to win and the offer was not extended to their opposition, they would face the same scrutiny as Hansen and Peyper.

There is no suggestion from the Wallabies a meeting with match officials would do anything to change the scoreline in Wellington in which the All Blacks clinched their 14th consecutive Bledisloe Cup.

“There’s a clear protocol around the referees liaison in the country where the match is being hosted,” Cheika said on Sunday. “We’re not saying it shouldn’t happen but we just want to go where the rule is. We gave it to them. They [World Rugby] will probably do nothing. Pretty clear they’re not interested in our comments on the issue, so we’ve reported it back there so we’ll see what they do. It’s just a footnote for us.”

Hansen said claims of a meeting with Poite were false and that he could not understand the issue with meeting Peyper.

“It’s quite sad that’s come out, isn’t it, because it’s not true,” Hansen said. “[I said] g’day to Romain in the morning, he stayed here at this hotel. But I did have a meeting with Jaco Peyper this week at his request. I’m a firm believer that we’re here to support the referees and help them. It’s a difficult game to ref so why wouldn’t you have the meeting?”

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Mandurah tiny superheros fight Muscular Dystrophy Determination: Carers and Children at World of Kids in Halls Head dress as superheros to raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy research. Photo: Marta Pascual Juanola.
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Determination: Carers and Children at World of Kids in Halls Head dress as superheros to raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy research. Photo: Marta Pascual Juanola.

Determination: Carers and Children at World of Kids in Halls Head dress as superheros to raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy research. Photo: Marta Pascual Juanola.

Determination: Carers and Children at World of Kids in Halls Head dress as superheros to raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy research. Photo: Marta Pascual Juanola.

Determination: Carers and Children at World of Kids in Halls Head dress as superheros to raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy research. Photo: Marta Pascual Juanola.

Determination: Carers and Children at World of Kids in Halls Head dress as superheros to raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy research. Photo: Marta Pascual Juanola.

Determination: Carers and Children at World of Kids in Halls Head dress as superheros to raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy research. Photo: Marta Pascual Juanola.

Determination: Carers and Children at World of Kids in Halls Head dress as superheros to raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy research. Photo: Marta Pascual Juanola.

Determination: Carers and Children at World of Kids in Halls Head dress as superheros to raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy research. Photo: Marta Pascual Juanola.

Determination: Carers and Children at World of Kids in Halls Head dress as superheros to raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy research. Photo: Marta Pascual Juanola.

Determination: Carers and Children at World of Kids in Halls Head dress as superheros to raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy research. Photo: Marta Pascual Juanola.

Determination: Carers and Children at World of Kids in Halls Head dress as superheros to raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy research. Photo: Marta Pascual Juanola.

Determination: Carers and Children at World of Kids in Halls Head dress as superheros to raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy research. Photo: Marta Pascual Juanola.

Determination: Carers and Children at World of Kids in Halls Head dress as superheros to raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy research. Photo: Marta Pascual Juanola.

Determination: Carers and Children at World of Kids in Halls Head dress as superheros to raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy research. Photo: Marta Pascual Juanola.

Determination: Carers and Children at World of Kids in Halls Head dress as superheros to raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy research. Photo: Marta Pascual Juanola.

Determination: Carers and Children at World of Kids in Halls Head dress as superheros to raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy research. Photo: Marta Pascual Juanola.

Determination: Carers and Children at World of Kids in Halls Head dress as superheros to raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy research. Photo: Marta Pascual Juanola.

Determination: Carers and Children at World of Kids in Halls Head dress as superheros to raise funds for Muscular Dystrophy research. Photo: Marta Pascual Juanola.

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Member for Canning, Andrew Hastie, (top right) is one of the MPs with the most common name in Parliament. Photo: Alex Ellinghausen Government minister Christopher Pyne, the bearer of one of the most popular names in Parliament. Photo: Alex Ellinghausen
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New Labor MP Anne Aly – she is one of the five MPs with the name “Anne” in Parliament. Photo: Christopher Pearce

A man called Andrew, David, Steven, Anthony or Christopher is more likely to be sitting on the benches of federal Parliament than a woman despite women making up more than half of the population.

A new analysis of the incoming members of the 45th Parliament paints a stark picture of the gender and ethnic make-up of the lower and upper houses.

The most popular name for MPs is Andrew. There are eight MPs with the name Andrew or five per cent of all male MPs.

There are seven Davids and seven Stevens/Stephens.

Not even the most popular name among women MPs – Ann or Anne – is as popular as the fifth most popular man’s name.

There are six Anthonys and six Christophers but only five Annes.

Such are the low numbers of women in Parliament that there are only three other women’s names which feature more than three times – Susan/Sussan, Catherine/Katherine and Julie.

Researcher Hutch Hussein said looking at MPs’ names was a “useful barometer” of examining the diversity of Parliament.

Ms Hussein, a Labor Party feminist, said the results were “unsurprising” due to the lower numbers of Liberal Party women and showed the easiest “pathway” to politics was to be a white man.

When the new Parliament sits for the first time on Tuesday it will have five more women on its benches than the previous parliament.

The number of women in the House of Representatives has risen to 43 (29 per cent of lower house members) up from 40 (27 per cent) at the end of the 44th Parliament which was dissolved when the July election was called, research from the Parliamentary Library shows. The number of women in the Senate has increased by one to 30 senators (39 per cent of upper house members).

There are now two female Labor MPs for every one Coalition MP. The Labor Party has 42 female MPs while the number of women Liberal Party MPs dropped from 22 to 18. There are three female National Party MPs.

There are now more male MPs with the names Andrew, David, Steven, Christopher or Anthony than conservative women MPs.

The increased number of MPs from micro parties has seen an injection of new female faces including One Nation’s Pauline Hanson and two members of the Nick Xenophon Team, Rebekah Sharkie and Skye Kakoschke-Moore.

Ms Hussein said her research also demonstrated the “Anglo stranglehold” with the names of MPs indicating that Parliament was still dominated by people from Anglo Saxon backgrounds.

Following the July 2 election the deputy leader of the National Party, Fiona Nash, said the party needed “to do better”.

“We do need to do more, there’s no doubt about that. Not very long ago the NSW Nationals put in place a target of 50–50 male and female representation by 2025, which I pushed very hard for. Personally, I don’t believe in quotas, but I do believe in having a commonsense target,” Senator Nash said.

Defence Minister Marise Payne was also critical.

“If there is a strategy, it’s clearly not working,” she said in July. “So we need to change that. We need to make sure that we are identifying strong female candidates early; we need to make sure we are encouraging them in the positives of political life. I think we can do much better; I am determined to do that.”

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Opposition Leader Bill Shorten is welcomed to the Ecumenical Service to mark the opening of the 45th Parliament at the Church of St Andrew in Canberra. The same-sex marriage confrontation occurred after the ceremony. Photo: Alex Ellinghausen Opposition Leader Bill Shorten during the Ecumenical Service to mark the opening of the 45th Parliament. Photo: Alex Ellinghausen
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Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull at the Church of St Andrew in Canberra on Tuesday. Photo: Andrew Meares

Opposition Leader Bill Shorten has been confronted by an Anglican priest over comments linking opponents of same-sex marriage to bigoted views and homophobia.

Canberra priest Ian Powell approached Mr Shorten after the traditional church service to mark the opening of Parliament on Tuesday, as Labor comes under pressure to support the Turnbull government’s planned plebiscite on same-sex marriage.

The Greens and Nick Xenophon’s party have confirmed they plan to block the required enabling legislation in the Senate, with Labor expected to announce its opposition when the government finalises its plans for a February vote.

Rector Powell took issue with comments Mr Shorten made during the election campaign, linking a fatal shooting at a gay nightclub in Orlando, Florida with the plebiscite campaign, saying it could “give haters the chance to come out from under the rock”.

In front of a large media contingent, he approached Mr Shorten outside Canberra’s St Andrew’s Presbyterian Church.

“You described people who weren’t in favour of changing the definition of marriage as ‘haters who come out from under rocks’. Can I ask you not to speak like that? Because I know lots of people like that,” the Canberra priest told Mr Shorten.

“Please don’t speak like that about other Australians, so we can have a civil and tolerant discussion rather than the hate that’s been coming.”

In the unexpected encounter, the Labor leader responded, saying Rector Powell should quote him accurately.

“Please don’t hector me. Give me the chance to speak,” Mr Shorten said.

“First of all, people of faith can be opposed to marriage equality.

“People of faith can be opposed to marriage equality but some people who object to marriage equality do have homophobic attitudes.”

Mr Powell thanked Mr Shorten and the pair went their separate ways.

Opponents of the plebiscite are concerned campaigning could see hateful and homophobic speech, potentially damaging to gay and lesbian Australians and their families.

Rector Powell has been contacted for comment.

He has previously warned same-sex marriage could lead to polygamy or “plural marriage”, while linking it to adults who are “in love with children” or even those with “longings is to have sex with animals”.

Newly elected Liberal MP and former Human Rights commissioner Tim Wilson used an opinion piece on Tuesday to argue against efforts to block the plebiscite, calling on supporters of same-sex marriage to back a national vote.

Mr Wilson said upon hearing that the Coalition would pursue a plebiscite, rather than a Parliamentary vote, he “crawled into a ball in bed and cried” but was now convinced a plebiscite was the right way to make the case for the change.

Former Greens leader Bob Brown said this week the plebiscite option should be kept open if it is the only way of achieving same-sex marriage in the foreseeable future.

While the Greens have announced they will oppose any plebiscite, in an interview with The Conversation Mr Brown – the first openly gay member of federal parliament – warned against three more years of waiting for marriage equality.

“There’s so many arguments against a plebiscite, for Parliament getting on and doing the job,” the former senator said.

“Malcolm Turnbull – where are you? This is your own inclination. You should insist that there be a vote in the parliament and a free vote of your members and you should put your leadership on the line about it and get this over and done with. And the nation will be grateful to you if you do it,” he said.

“But if that’s not to be the case, we have to think again about leaving it … as the conservatives, the George Christensens of the world and the Christian lobby etc, want it: ‘Oh, let’s put it off in the hope that it’ll never happen’.”

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Kanye West delivered a seven-minute smack down of white privilege and a peace offering to Taylor Swift while on stage at the MTV Video Music Awards at Madison Square Garden. Photo: CHRIS PIZZELLOWhat a difference a year makes huh.
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At the 2015 MTV Video Music Awards Kanye West suggested he would consider running for the top job in the White House in 2020.

The rapper used his speech, while accepting the Video Vanguard award, to declare his political aspirations, despite also saying: “I’m not no politician, bro.”

Cut to this year’s awards and the self-described “artist-merchant” is already sounding more presidential than the Republican nominee for the 2016 election – Donald Trump.

West, the Paul Keating of his era thanks to his predilection for oration, took the stage at this year’s show to introduce his new music video for Fade and was granted four minutes of uninterrupted coverage by MTV.

The result was a seven-minute smack down of white privilege and a peace offering to Taylor Swift.

“You know, like people come up to me, like man, that’s right take Taylor down – bro, I love all of y’all. That’s why I called her. So I was speaking at the Art Institute last year and one kid came up to me and said, ‘three of my friends died and I don’t know whether I’m going to be the next’ … If you’re seeing people die next to you, life might start to feel worthless in a way,” he said.

He then, once again, compared himself to the greatest innovators and disruptors of all time.

“I sit down and talk to older, rich people, aka ‘white’, you know, and they tell me: ‘Don’t compare yourself to Steve Jobs, don’t compare yourself to Walt Disney’.

“My friend told me: ‘There are three keys to keeping people impoverished: taking away their esteem, taking away their resources, and taking away their role models’. My role models are artist-merchants. Less than 10 I can name in history. Truman, Ford, Hughes, Disney, Jobs, West.”

West then rattled off his potential list of advisors, including, his wife Kim Kardashian West, a rapper by the name of 2 Chainz and his ex-girlfriend Amber Rose.

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While the ground may be wet after recent rain, Bathurst Regional Councilhas issued a reminder to residents planning to conduct an open burn ontheir property, to check if they need approval from council to do so.
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Open burning or pile burning is often used by landholders as a convenientway of managing agricultural issues such as stubble, pruning and weedinfestations. It is also used by large and small holdings to manage largepiles of dead and dry vegetation.

If your property is under 10 hectares in size and within the city limits orwithin one of the villages or rural residential areas, you need to seek anOpen Burn Approval from council. There is no fee for this application.

Larger properties over 10 hectares in size do not require an open burnapproval from council. The only requirements are notification of neighboursand the RFS at this time of year.

These approvals only apply outside of the fire danger season and eventhough you have an approval from council you still need to notify the RuralFire Service and your neighbours of your plan to burn.

The requirement foran open burn approval extends until October 1when the fire dangerseason starts.

Mayor Gary Rush said seeking the correct approvals wasimportant for the protection of the city and its people.

“The potential bushfire risk associated with inappropriate burns in ourregion is well known, and the NSW RFS must always be contacted prior tocommencing any burn,” Cr Rush said.

“A less obvious risk with open burns arises from smoke emissions and thepotential resulting health impacts for vulnerable residents who suffer fromasthma and other respiratory illnesses.

“There are some situations where council may consider allowing open burningwithin the city or village and these situations will be dealt with on acase by case basis to ensure residents are not adversely affected.”

How to applyFor further information, phoneBathurst Regional Council on 6333 6511 or BathurstFire Control Centre (RFS) on 6333 1333This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on 苏州美甲美睫培训学校.

Following an announcement they will be implementing a property based emergency services levy to be paid alongside council rates, the NSW Government are now pushing Councils to prepare for its introduction despite no legislation being passed on the reform.
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Cowra Council is concerned that the NSW Government is forging ahead with the replacement of the existing Emergency Services Levy on insurance policies with this new levy to be collected by local government on behalf of the State.

Cowra mayor Bill West said they were concerned this would happendespite no meaningful consultation with local government on the matter.

The NSW Government has said the new levy will be based on unimproved land values and different property-levy rates will be applied to different categories of land.

“There remain a considerable number of unanswered questions around this new levy and its administration that we will be seeking clarification on,” Cr West, who is currently chair of Centroc, said.

“Further, the NSW RFS have also announced they will be changing their methodology for fund allocation this financial year, and will now be asking for an annual contribution, based on previous year’s expenditure.

“Our District has been considerably proactive in lifting the standards of fire cover in our area over recent years.

“As a result we now will be expected to contribute significantly more and run the risk of being penalised by subsidising less proactive zones.

“The increase has been announced after Councils have already prepared and adopted budgets and no-one has anticipated the significant increases that have resulted, certainly above the CPI or the 1.8% rate pegging increase allowable,” Cr West said.

“The RFS have had uncontrolled and infinite increases in funds from councils over the last twenty years and this latest change will continue to have a dramatic financial impact on Centroc’s member Councils for years to come. We will be urging the Minister for Emergency Services to review this funding methodology,” Cr West said

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A GRADE: Cougars’ goal attack Ella Mickan gets her fingertips to the ball in last week’s game against Ramblers. Picture: Lisa Warner
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Preliminary finalA grade,United Yeelanna vCougars

THESEtwo have an interesting history, with mixed results and thefirst team to settle will more than likely come out on top.

The Cougar goal end has the constant and reliable Ella Mickan, ably backed by Amy Green who shows wisdom beyond her years.

Jess Harris and Alyssa Skinner will be up for the challenge though.

Cool under pressureUnited Yeelanna goalie Rylee Norton has had a great seasonand will be matched by the tall Makayla Siegertand agile Zoey Phelps.

The centre-court will be a physical contest with Morgan McDonald up against Kate Hancock.

United Yeelanna’sSherie Watson will also makeher presence knownagainst Cougars’Bec Monfries.

Expect an action-packed match.

A reserves,Eyre United vCougars

Cougars go inas under dogs, having lost each encounter with Eyre United this year.

Eyre United will have Deb Flavel back, running through the mid-court with association runner-up best and fairest Kristy Modra.

Eyre United goalie Melinda Baldissera and Cougars defender Belinda-Jane Moroney will be match up of the day andCougar goalie Ruby Green and Eyre United defender Bethany Adams should match up well.

It will be a fast paced game full of determination.

B grade,Tumby BayvCougars

Tumby Bay and Cougars have had close games all year. Despite finishing higher, Tumby Bay have lost twice to Cougars.

Lisa James will lead thedefence with Kimberley Agars still out with injury.

She will be up against Josie Turnbull and Amanda Puckridge who combinewell.

Latesha Jefferson could slip back into goals as she did last weekend, which will see a good tussle between her and association best and fairest Bianca Majoor.

The mid-court has a lot of different match-ups and it will be interesting to see how theteams line up.

Spectators can expect a high standard game, with plenty of defensive pressure.

​B reserves,Tumby Bay vLock

Games between these two this year have all been tough,competitive games withTumby Bay winning two out of the three.

Lock goalies Tamara Kirvan andKristy Holman have combinedwell this season, backed up by well by Cathryn Northcott and Sally Potter.

Lock goalies will be up against association best and fairest winner Mel Cave who plays a tight defensive game, and will be looking to shut down the goalies’drive.

Lock Centre Tara Jacob’s speed and agilitywill be a great match up with Tumby centre Monique Trenberth.

At the Tumby goal end Olivia Eldridge’s height and the pressure of Suvdaa Selenge in defence for Lock will be a challenge for goalie Amy Barrettbut she has been shooting beautifully.

This game could go either way.

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Part of the alleged haul of 95 kilograms of cocaine. Photo: Department of Immigration and Border ProtectionThree Canadian nationals have been arrested after 95 kilograms of cocaine were allegedly discovered on a cruise ship that docked in Sydney.
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The stash was allegedly found in locked suitcases during a search of two passenger cabins on the Sea Princess when it berthed in Sydney on Sunday morning.

The seized drugs have an estimated street value of $31 million and this is the largest drug bust of its type on board a cruise ship.

Three passengers Andre Tamine, 63, Isabelle Lagace, 28, and Melina Roberce, 22, were charged with importing a commercial quantity of a border controlled drug, which carries a maximum penalty of life imprisonment.

The three appeared in Sydney’s Central Local Court on Monday.

They did not apply for bail and it was formally refused.

The Australian Border Force said the three were allegedly working with a “very well organised syndicate”.

“These syndicates should be on notice that the Australian Border Force is aware of all the different ways they attempt to smuggle drugs in our country and we are working with a range of international agencies to stop them,” Australian Border Force Assistant Commissioner Clive Murray said

The Sea Princess docked in Sydney on Sunday morning on the final stages of a 66-day world tour.

The ship began the cruise in Britain at the start of July and visited Canada, the United States, parts of South America, including Colombia and Peru, and Auckland before arriving in Sydney.

The Australian Federal Police said they had been working with counterparts in the US, Canada and New Zealand.

Authorities have not disclosed where the three boarded the ship.

The Australian Federal Police said they were not ruling out further arrests and the investigation was ongoing.

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