An article published by Fox Sports says an Australian woman has been awarded a $30,000 payout after an “enduring” massage with a massager with an “evil eye”.
The story, titled “The End of the World”, also reveals how a “sister” has been granted $25,000 by a court.
“This is a woman who’s lived through the end of the world, a woman whose husband was killed by an alien invasion, she’s been haunted by an evil eye,” a Fox Sports reporter told the story.
“But the end is near and this is a massaging machine that is supposed to make you feel better and bring you back to normal.”
The woman was a survivor of a terrible crime, a crime she’s never forgotten.
The woman had spent three months in a psychiatric hospital before being awarded $30.5 million by a Queensland Court. “
And she’s an escaped prisoner, she escaped from the police station in the dead of night, and when she’s out on the street and she sees a truck full of terrorists, she decides she needs to get out of Australia.”
The woman had spent three months in a psychiatric hospital before being awarded $30.5 million by a Queensland Court.
“The court found she was a genuine survivor, the police had lied to her, they were in a cover-up, they had covered up the facts of the crime,” the Fox Sports report said.
“So, this was a real survivor, she had the guts, she’d made the right decision, she was brave enough to come forward.”
The “massage” is a type of massage where the massager is held to a woman’s back while the other person places a hand on her back.
“It’s an evil-eye massager,” the reporter said.
A court in Queensland has awarded $10 million to a former asylum seeker after finding she was not mentally ill.
The court said the woman’s behaviour did not meet the standards of an asylum seeker, as she did not show symptoms of mental illness.
“I think that she’s in a state of mind that’s different to the norm,” Judge Roger O’Connor said.
He said the person was not fit to stand trial because he was too scared to be a witness.
The woman was given the $10m award after she pleaded guilty to a charge of conspiracy to commit an indictable offence.
The ABC’s News at Six investigation into the massaging has found it is common practice in Australia for asylum seekers to receive massages in order to get them to talk about their traumatic experiences.
A spokeswoman for the Department of Immigration and Border Protection said it was “not common practice” to hold a massage session for asylum seeker clients.
She said the department did not have any information on how many massages it was conducting or what services it was providing.
She told News Corp that asylum seekers were typically “treated with dignity and respect”.
She said it is the department’s policy to support those who seek assistance in the community.
“There’s a range of reasons why they may seek help,” the spokeswoman said.
The Australian Human Rights Commission said it has received numerous complaints of “unwelcome massages” in the last five years.
“Massage therapy is a culturally diverse practice, and the experience of those who participate can be traumatic,” the commission said in a statement.
The commission also called on the Department to take action to ensure the massages were culturally appropriate.
“We believe the massage sessions need to be culturally appropriate,” the statement said.
It said that while it was against the law, the practice was happening and it was not a violation of any laws.
The massages are also not against the Criminal Code, which prohibits the “criminal intimidation” of people seeking asylum.
“Individuals seeking asylum may not be held in detention facilities or subjected to abusive or degrading treatment or treatment that does not comply with Australian law,” the Human Rights Commissioner’s office said in the statement.
“People seeking asylum should be able to have safe and meaningful access to their rights in Australia, without fear of persecution.”
The ABC has contacted the Department for Immigration and Customs for comment.