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Evening News Bulletin 3 April 2024

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In this bulletin,

  • A 7.2 magnitude earthquake in Taiwan has killed at least one person;
  • A coronial inquest is underway into the death of Indigenous teen Clevelend Dodd in custody;
  • And in sport, AFL boss says the league won’t examine documents alleging widespread drug use.
Taiwan’s fire department says at least one person has died and more than 50 are injured after a 7.2 magnitude earthquake hit the island’s east coast.
The quake is the strongest tremor to hit the island in at least 25 years, shaking buildings from their foundations and sparking a tsunami warning for the islands of southern Japan and the Philippines.
Rescue efforts are underway for people trapped under collapsed buildings seen leaning at precarious angles in the sparsely populated eastern county of Hualien, near the quake’s epicentre.
A resident of Taiwan’s western city of Kaohsiung, Julien Oeuillet, witnessed the quake in his apartment.
“It kinda feels like your apartment has been turned into a boat going through rough seas or a plane flying through turbulence, it makes you quite nauseous actually. Earthquakes are not rare in Taiwan but people still feel anxious when they happen because of memories of bigger earthquakes in the past that may have caused damages or even death.”
Japan’s weather agency said several small tsunami waves reached parts of the southern prefecture of Okinawa, and later downgraded the earlier tsunami warning to an advisory.
And the Philippines Seismology Agency also issued a warning for residents in coastal areas of several provinces, urging them to evacuate to higher ground.
A coronial inquest looking into the first child to die in youth detention in Western Australia has begun today, with family and advocates pleading for change.
16-year-old Indigenous boy Cleveland Dodd was found unresponsive after harming himself inside his cell in a troubled youth wing of a high-security adult prison on October 12, 2023.
He was taken to hospital in a critical condition where he later passed away.
The teen had twice contacted guards through the intercom, threatening to hurt himself.
An interim report by the justice department found multiple system failures including that Mr Dodd was not placed under heightened-risk observation despite threatening to self-harm and that some guards were either asleep or watching movies.
Indigenous advocate Megan Krakouer told NITV outside of the inquest that if change didn’t occur Clevelend Dodd will not be the first child to die.
“We know that a coroner’s inquest can only provide recommendations but one of the recommendations should be that the Director of Public Prosecutions charge those responsible for not complying and doing their duty in keeping him safe along with many others. If we do not get true accountability, true justice, and some kind of mechanisms put in place, it won’t be too long until we lose another.”
If you or someone you know needs support, call Beyond Blue on 1300 224 636 or call Lifeline on 13 11 14.
Former Australian of the Year Rosie Batty says she still feels despair at the state of domestic and family violence in Australia.
Speaking at the National Press Club, Ms Batty highlighted the prevalence of the issue, saying one in four children are exposed to family violence in Australia.
Ten years ago, Ms Batty’s 11-year-old son Luke was murdered by his father.
Ms Batty says more needs to be done to address family violence in Australia.
“Last year, 64 women were killed in instances of violence in Australia. Yet regardless of these staggering statistics, many still cling to the misguided belief that violence is an issue that happens elsewhere, to other people. But violence is happening in every community, every suburb, and is happening to people you know.”
The AFL’s chief executive Andrew Dillon says the league won’t examine documents alleging widespread drug use and a secret testing regime in the sport.
Sport Integrity Australia is investigating claims about secretive illicit drug tests in the AFL raised under parliamentary privilege by federal MP Andrew Wilkie.
Mr Wilkie told parliament last week he had documents alleging widespread drug use at the Melbourne club and a league-wide secret testing regime.
The MP said the documents came from the Demons’ former club doctor Zeeshan Arain and ex-president Glen Bartlett.

Despite public outrage, AFL boss Andrew Dillon says he hasn’t read the Wilkie documents.

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