Home and Road additionally changed jihadist terrorist, 42, who opened fire on the police complaining about his treatment behind bars as & # 39; too harsh & # 39;
- A convicted jihadist terrorist and former bitten actor has complained about his prison
- Bradley Umar Sariff Baladjam, 42, is currently in prison at Goulburn Supermax
- He was imprisoned for crimes related to the preparation for a terrorist act in 2005
A convicted jihadist terrorist and former bit actor on Home and Away complained about his treatment behind bars as & # 39; too hard & # 39 ;.
Bradley Umar Sariff Baladjam, 42, is currently serving a prison sentence of at least 14 years in Goulburn Supermax for violations related to preparing for a terrorist act in 2005.
Baladjam pleaded guilty to four charges after pulling out a gun and opening fire at four police officers in western Sydney as they tried to arrest him.
The sentencing judge gave him a 15 percent reduction for cooperation.
Bradley Umar Sariff Baladjam, 42 (photo), is currently in jail for at least 14 years in Goulburn Supermax for violations related to preparation for a terrorist act in 2005
Baladjam (pictured on the floor) pulled out a gun and opened four police officers in western Sydney as they tried to arrest him
But he has now claimed that he does far more difficult prisons than his co-offenders Mazen Touma and Faheem Lodhi ever did, The Daily Telegraph reported.
According to Baladjam, the more difficult circumstances are the result of the increased terrorism threat level that took place in 2015.
During his time behind bars, the 42-year-old was reclassified from an AA prisoner to the highest level – extremely high risk limited (EHRR).
The EHRR restrictions are much stricter than those Touma – who has been released – and Lodhi – who had been convicted of conspiring to blow up the Sydney electricity grid – once passed.
Lodhi, whose early return was refused earlier this year, remains in prison, but in a lower prison classification.
Baladjam & # 39; s lawyers appealed to the NSW Criminal Appeal Court to reduce his sentence, claiming that he lives under conditions that the sentencing judge could not have considered 14 years ago.
Baladjam claimed when Touma and Lodhi were being held in Goulburn Supermax (photo) they were given the freedom to associate their outsiders with other prisoners
Baladjam claims that he does far more difficult prisons than his co-offenders Mazen Touma (photo) and Faheem Lodhi once did
In a sworn statement to the court, Baladjam said the reclassification to the highest level & # 39; much greater harsh and burdensome conditions on a prisoner & # 39; imposed.
He claimed that when Touma and Lodhi were detained at the super-maximum security facility, they were given more freedom to associate with other prisoners outside their cells, but also to call, share books, food and magazines.
Another alleged complaint of the 42-year-old is that he is prohibited from using painting materials and colored pencils.
Baladjam also seems to be angry that he can no longer continue with the TAFE courses for which he was registered, although he has obtained a certificate in permaculture.
Faheem Lodhi (shown in 2006) is accompanied by heavy surveillance, handcuffed and chained to the ankles while leaving the NSW Supreme Court in Sydney
His list of complaints also includes that he had no access to rehabilitation after being injured during his arrest in 2005 after being shot.
Although it is reported that a 2017 is claimed that Baladjam is no longer vulnerable to influences of belief or ideology, the Court of Cassation of NSW has dismissed its appeal and rejected evidence regarding the more serious circumstances.
A joint decision by Chief Justice Tom Bathurst with Justice Clifton Hoeben and Justice Desmond Fagan rejected the 42-year-old's request for a lighter sentence.
& # 39; Although the verdict was undoubtedly serious, the crimes themselves were very serious and bore the life sentence for two counts, & # 39; said the decision.
Baladjam will stay behind bars for at least two years.
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