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Drive by shooting at canberra tattoo parlour owner Timmy Parson with the shotgun. The gang-linked murder of a family of four during a gang-run drug business that has left one family left without a brother or sister means that there must be more people in town who want to do the wrong thing. The murders of a family in Canberra have raised questions as to the actions and motives of these so-called 'tattoo parlours'. But a video of the alleged gang-run shoot-out in the popular tattoo parlour, where six tattoo parlours are now serving up a fresh batch of their usual rounds, has sparked anger among customers, with many questioning the security of the scene. One customer at the shop, described only as Mr C, uploaded the video, with the caption: 'There were a lot of gangsters in there. One person had a gun which was very serious. 'There were six to eight guys just sitting in the shop. No one said anything to anybody. 'Some of them were brandishing guns with people hanging around saying, "get off here"'. Two men wearing black leather jackets and a bandana, who all appear to be from Sydney, were allegedly seen watching a fight taking place in the parking lot of the tattoo parlour that was hit by the fire bomb inside the premises in early December. At 6.14am at a time when it would have been highly likely several other people from the tattoo shop who were inside would have also been on the scene, two men, including a young woman wearing a white shirt, armed with a knife, walked in the direction of the restaurant, according to the witness account of what happened. A group of around eight to ten people then emerged from the entrance to the tattoo parlour. The first man approached a man at the bar area who had a "pint of beer" in his hand, according to the witness account. The young man got up to leave but was stopped by three men. A fourth man then approached the man who was the one with the beer. The second man allegedly pointed the gun at the young man as Mr C and Mr C's female friend and was hit in the head by the shot, Mr C said. The two other men fled, leaving the two young women behind, who have now been released with no injuries. A police report into the shooting was tabled in the ACT Senate yesterday. Tattoo Parlour Owner Timmy Parson's Wife Shocked by 'Brutal' Scenario A TSB investigation led to the arrest of one of the four 'brutes' on Monday. "The first lady o <a href=https://www.shamsbim.com/>우리카지노</a> <a href=https://www.forexlingo.com/>온라인카지노</a> Murray buyback includes 35 billion litres for the company and other businesses, worth an extra $15 billion for British taxpayers. The amount is the latest in a series of deals that have included a massive $17 billion payment by Chinese state firm CNOOC to fund energy projects in Australia, including $23 billion to get the national electricity market back online after years of delays. It was not clear from the statement if other Chinese companies would be affected. In 2012, Chinese state-owned steelmaker Jiangsu Zhan-jiang agreed to buy an 8 per cent stake in the National Australia Bank worth up to $6 billion, but later withdrew the offer after opposition in the country threatened to topple the government. Another Chinese steel manufacturer, Jiangsu Steel Industry Group (JSL-CNOOC), is under investigation over its involvement in a multimillion-dollar coalmine in Queensland that received massive government subsidies, and in September another investment firm bought about 1.5 per cent of LNG company Total SA. At the time of writing, the company, which operates Australia's biggest container hub at Darwin, had not responded to Guardian requests for comment about its purchase. Critics contend that China's massive buying spree could result in soaring costs and the diversion of investment away from more environmentally friendly industries to those that do not pay the lowest rates. Growth is one of the chief complaints many environmental groups have directed at China and many Western nations for failing to act more swiftly to curb the environmental impact of their economies. But many of them were wrong in predicting China would become an increasingly green economy because China's economy has a strong dependency on fossil fuels, says David Robinson of the University of NSW and one of the authors of the report. "People underestimate the huge investment China has made over the last 20 years and the sheer size of that investment, as opposed to the scale of that investment in the past," he says. "I've argued that this is partly the result of China being a relatively low-polluting economy." He adds that the Chinese model has led the world and Western nations to develop a "disinhibited" attitude toward China because they do not see it as an economic power and that this in turn has led to investment decisions that are increasingly driven by the needs of other countries. Robinson believes China's current growth model should be replicated globally if it is to encourage cleaner energy supply, arguing that it will help to save fossil fuels. In the US, the government and industry are planning an energy bill that would ban oil from developing country countries and require countries to generate 60 per cent of their energy from renewable sources, meaning China would lose out. Many Western governments are also pushing for emissions reductions. But, as with Australia's climate policy, they are worried that if the US's climate legislation is watered down, coal industr
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