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Evil 8 paedophile Alfred Impicciatore’s tattoo revealed

WARNING: DISTRESSING CONTENT Sick tattoo chosen by 'Evil 8' paedophile Alfred Impicciatore..



  • Sick tattoo chosen by 'Evil 8' paedophile Alfred Impicciatore can be revealed
  • He posted the inkwork to his Pinterest page in the folder 'my tatts'
  • West Australian District Court found him guilty of sexually penetrating girl, 13
  • In police interview, Impicciatore claimed he thought she was 17-years-old
  • In Australia's most grotesque case, girl was pimped out by her own father

By Daniel Piotrowski for Daily Mail Australia

Published: 18:08 EST, 8 November 2017 | Updated: 08:33 EST, 10 November 2017

This is the vile tattoo of a paedophile who raped a 13-year-old girl pimped out by her own father in Australia's most egregious child abuse case.

This week former Perth master builder Alfred 'Freddy' Impicciatore, 47, was found guilty of four counts of sexually penetrating the teenager.

He was the last of the so-called 'Evil 8' paedophiles – who variously raped, drugged and filmed the schoolgirl – to face court over the vile sexual abuse.

Now it can be revealed Impicciatore, described as a 'chubby chihuahua owner' by his victim, posted online that he had a tattoo reading 'learn to love your inner monster'.

Last of the 'Evil 8': This week Alfred 'Freddy' Impicciatore, 47, was found guilty of four counts of raping a teenage girl who had been pimped out by her own father 

Last of the 'Evil 8': This week Alfred 'Freddy' Impicciatore, 47, was found guilty of four counts of raping a teenage girl who had been pimped out by her own father

'Learn to love your inner monster': Impicciatore uploaded a picture of a Where The Wild Things Are style tattoo to his 'my tatts' PInterest page prior to his arrest'Learn to love your inner monster': Impicciatore uploaded a picture of a Where The Wild Things Are style tattoo to his 'my tatts' PInterest page prior to his arrest

'Learn to love your inner monster': Impicciatore uploaded a picture of a Where The Wild Things Are style tattoo to his 'my tatts' PInterest page prior to his arrest

Impicciatore uploaded a photo of the ink to his Pinterest folder, 'my tatts', at some point before his arrest in late 2015.

The folder contained pictures of other tattoos on his forearms, one of which was clearly visible during court appearances.

The page was wiped from the internet along with his other social media accounts after his initial arrest and can now be reported following the guilty verdict.

Impicciatore's victim was raped or indecently dealt with by six other men, including the evangelical Christian pastor David Volmer, after her father pimped her out online. A seventh man's case was later found to be unrelated to the girl.

The girl's father, who cannot be named as it would identify his daughter, has been jailed for 22 years.

In his decision, Judge Mark Herron said the father met Impicciatore on the messaging app Kik after the builder posted an ad looking for 'girls or women'.

Other tattoos in Impicciatore's 'my tatts' folder: The positive and negative signs on his forearms (bottom left) were visible during his court appearancesOther tattoos in Impicciatore's 'my tatts' folder: The positive and negative signs on his forearms (bottom left) were visible during his court appearances

Other tattoos in Impicciatore's 'my tatts' folder: The positive and negative signs on his forearms (bottom left) were visible during his court appearances

The former builder was a surprisingly active user of PInterestThe former builder was a surprisingly active user of PInterest

The former builder was a surprisingly active user of PInterest

Impicciatore admitted sexually penetrating the girl in a police interview where he was described by the judge as 'rattled'.

He said the girl's father raped her first.

In the police interview, he said he was 'spun out' after being told the girl was 13-years-old. He claimed the girl's father told him she was 17.

He said the father spoke to him about 'you know, doing it on a regular basis and being best mates'.

'It was really weird,' he said.

During the judge-alone trial, Impicciatore's lawyer John Hawkins argued his client's admissions during the police interview were unreliable.

Impicciatore was stressed and anxious, 'tired and cold' and wanted to end the interview quickly, the court was told.

But the judge found 'to an extent, his stress and anxiety were because… of (Impicciatore) knowing what he had done and having to face up to it…

'He was troubled by what he knew he had done and was wrestling with his conscience'.

His DNA evidence was also found on a torn condom wrapper in the father's bedroom, the court heard, and the judge found him guilty on all four counts.


Impicciatore, at courtImpicciatore, at court

Impicciatore, at court

POLICE: Freddy, we're talking about a 13 year old kid.

IMPICCIATORE: F***, you just spun me out.

POLICE: I know.


POLICE: But I'm going to lay it on the line for you.


POLICE: We're talking about a 13 year old kid that's getting prostituted out by her father.


POLICE: That's the bottom line here. Alright. So now —

IMPICCIATORE: Just f***ing (indistinct).

POLICE: I'm going to give you a break.

IMPICCIATORE: F***ing hell.

POLICE: And just give you time to process that…We'll just have a little break.

Impicciatore and a female friend fled to New South Wales when he was meant to appear for trial. Police released this picture of a red Nissan PulsarImpicciatore and a female friend fled to New South Wales when he was meant to appear for trial. Police released this picture of a red Nissan Pulsar

Impicciatore and a female friend fled to New South Wales when he was meant to appear for trial. Police released this picture of a red Nissan Pulsar

Where are you going? Impicciatore was found in Merriwa, New South Wales, with female friend Rachel Galvin (pictured)Where are you going? Impicciatore was found in Merriwa, New South Wales, with female friend Rachel Galvin (pictured)

Where are you going? Impicciatore was found in Merriwa, New South Wales, with female friend Rachel Galvin (pictured)

Impicciatore had a troubled journey to the guilty verdict.

On May 22, he skipped the first day of his initial trial.

Police blasted out an alert seeking his whereabouts, claiming he fled Western Australia with female friend Rachel Galvin and had dyed his hair red.

He was found with Ms Galvin more than 3,700km away in the township of Merriwa, two hours' drive south of Tamworth, New South Wales.

'The only rational inference which can be drawn from it, that he fled from a consciousness of guilty, reinforces the findings I have already made,' Judge Herron said.

Impicciatore will be sentenced in March next year.

Asked about his client's tattoos, Impicciatore's defence lawyer told Daily Mail Australia he was unable to comment.

The girl is now in care and was said to be receiving treatment.


By Australian Associated Press


Raped and offered the girl to the others, but cannot be named to protect her identity. He was sentenced in June last year to 22-and-a-half years behind bars. Earliest release date is October 2035. He lost an appeal against the length of his sentence, which he had argued was manifestly excessive


Former pastor Dawid ('David') Volmer admitted stupefying the girl with amyl nitrate and raping her in front of her own fatherFormer pastor Dawid ('David') Volmer admitted stupefying the girl with amyl nitrate and raping her in front of her own father

Former pastor Dawid ('David') Volmer admitted stupefying the girl with amyl nitrate and raping her in front of her own father

Former pastor and father-of-two was sentenced in November 2015 to 10-and-a-half years in prison after admitting he stupefied the blindfolded girl with an inhalant and raped her in front of her father. Eligible for parole after eight-and-a-half years


Pleaded guilty to 15 charges, including sexually penetrating and indecently recording a child, and was jailed in January for 12 years and nine months. Eligible for parole after 10 years and nine months. His case sparked outrage when it emerged he lived close to a child care centre while on bail and was then taken into custody


Admitted sexually abusing the girl alongside her father while she was shackled to a bed and forced to wear bondage gear. Sentenced in September last year to seven years in jail, eligible for parole after five years


Had a shower with the girl and then had sex with her on a bed. He pleaded guilty to seven charges, including sexual penetration of a child, and was sentenced in November last year to five years and three months behind bars. Parole eligibility after three years and three months


Sentenced in June last year to three years after pleading guilty to 12 charges, including indecently recording and dealing with a child, admitting he photographed the girl wearing lingerie and nude at an abandoned mine site. Eligible for parole after 18 months


He was implicated in the investigation but never charged with offences related to the girl. He was jailed for using an online chat forum to engage in sexual conversations and exchange nude photographs of other children



Pleaded not guilty to four charges of sexual penetration of a child, despite confessing to police, and had a judge-alone trial following outrage that he twice secured bail after repeatedly failing to show up to court and changing lawyers several times. He will face a sentencing hearing in March.

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Why Australia decided to quit its vaping habit



He’s talking about students in his class, teenagers, who can’t stop vaping.

He sees the effect of the candy-flavoured, nicotine-packed e-cigarettes on young minds every day, with children even vaping in class.

“The ones who are deepest into it will just get up out of their seat, or they’ll be fidgeting or nervous. The worst offenders will just walk out because they’re literally in withdrawal.”

Those who are most addicted need nicotine patches or rehabilitation, he says, talking about 13 and 14-year-olds.

is enough and introduced a range of new restrictions. Despite vapes already being illegal for many, under new legislation they will become available by prescription only.

The number of vaping teenagers in Australia has soared in recent years and authorities say it is the “number one behavioural issue” in schools across the country.

And they blame disposable vapes – which some experts say could be more addictive than heroin and cocaine – but for now are available in Australia in every convenience store, next to the chocolate bars at the counter.

For concerned teachers like Chris, their hands have been tied.

“If we suspect they have a vape, all we can really do is tell them to go to the principal’s office.

“At my old school, my head teacher told me he wanted to install vape detector alarms in the toilet, but apparently we weren’t allowed to because that would be an invasion of privacy.”

E-cigarettes have been sold as a safer alternative to tobacco, as they do not produce tar – the primary cause of lung cancer.

Some countries continue to promote them with public health initiatives to help cigarette smokers switch to a less deadly habit.

Last month, the UK government announced plans to hand out free vaping starter kits to one million smokers in England to get smoking rates below 5% by 2030.

But Australia’s government says that evidence that e-cigarettes help smokers quit is insufficient for now. Instead, research shows it may push young vapers into taking up smoking later in life.

‘Generation Vape’

Vapes, or e-cigarettes, are lithium battery-powered devices that have cartridges filled with liquids containing nicotine, artificial flavourings, and other chemicals.

The liquid is heated and turned into a vapour and inhaled into the user’s lungs.

Vaping took off from the mid-2000s and there were some 81 million vapers worldwide in 2021, according to the Global State of Tobacco Harm Reduction group.

Fuelling the rise is the mushrooming popularity of flavoured vapes designed to appeal to the young.

These products can contain far higher volumes of nicotine than regular cigarettes, while some devices sold as ‘nicotine-free’ can actually hold large amounts.

The chemical cocktail also contains formaldehyde, and acetaldehyde – which have been linked to lung disease, heart disease, and cancer.

There’s also a suggestion of an increased risk of stroke, respiratory infection, and impaired lung function.

Experts warn not enough is known about the long-term health effects. But some alarming data has already been drawn out.

In 2020, US health authorities identified more than 2,800 cases of e-cigarette or vaping-related lung injury. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention found 68 deaths attributed to that injury.

In Australia, a major study by leading charity The Cancer Council found more than half of all children who had ever vaped had used an e-cigarette they knew contained nicotine and thought that vaping was a socially acceptable behaviour.

School-age children were being supplied with e-cigarettes through friends or “dealers” inside and outside school, or from convenience stores and tobacconists, the report said.

Teens also reported purchasing vapes through social media, websites and at pop-up vape stores, the Generation Vape project found.

“Whichever way teenagers obtain e-cigarettes, they are all illegal, yet it’s happening under the noses of federal and state authorities”, report author and Cancer Council chair Anita Dessaix said.

“All Australian governments say they’re committed to ensuring e-cigarettes are only accessed by smokers with a prescription trying to quit – yet a crisis in youth e-cigarette use is unfolding in plain view.”

In addition to the government’s move to ban the import of all non-pharmaceutical vaping products – meaning they can now only be bought with a prescription – all single-use disposable vapes will be made illegal.

The volume and concentration of nicotine in e-cigarettes will also be restricted, and both flavours and packaging must be plain and carrying warning labels.

But these new measures are not actually all that drastic, says public health physician Professor Emily Banks from the Australian National University.

“Australia is not an outlier. It is unique to have a prescription-only model, but other places actually ban them completely, and that includes almost all of Latin America, India, Thailand and Japan.”

‘We have been duped’

Health Minister Mark Butler said the new vaping regulations will close the “biggest loophole in Australian healthcare history”.

“Just like they did with smoking… ‘Big Tobacco’ has taken another addictive product, wrapped it in shiny packaging and added sweet flavours to create a new generation of nicotine addicts.”

“We have been duped”, he said.

Medical experts agree. Prof Banks argues that the promotion of e-cigarettes as a “healthier” alternative was a classic “sleight-of-hand” from the tobacco industry.

As such vaping has become “normalised” in Australia, and in the UK too.

“There’s over 17,000 flavours, and the majority of use is not for smoking cessation”, she tells the BBC.

“They’re being heavily marketed towards children and adolescents. People who are smoking and using e-cigarettes – that’s the most common pattern of use, dual use.”

Professor Banks says authorities need to “de-normalise” vaping among teenagers and make vapes much harder to get hold of.

“Kids are interpreting the fact that they can very easily get hold of [vapes] as evidence [they’re safe], and they’re actually saying, ‘well, if they were that unsafe, I wouldn’t be able to buy one at the coffee shop’.

But could stricter controls make it harder for people who do turn to vapes hoping to quit or cut down on tobacco?

“It is important to bear in mind that for some people, e-cigarettes have really helped. But we shouldn’t say ‘this is great for smokers to quit’, says Prof Banks.

“We know from

Australia, from the US, from Europe, that two-thirds to three-quarters of people who quit smoking successfully, do so unaided.”

“You’re trying to bring these [vapes] in saying they’re a great way to quit smoking, but actually we’ve got bubble gum flavoured vapes being used by 13-year-olds in the school toilets. That is not what the community signed up for.”


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Australia: Scott Morrison saga casts scrutiny on Queen’s representative



In the past fortnight, Australia has been gripped by revelations that former Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison secretly appointed himself to several additional ministries.

The move has been labelled a “power grab” by his successor as prime minister, and Mr Morrison has been scolded by many – even his own colleagues.

But the scandal has also dragged Australia’s governor-general into the fray – sparking one of the biggest controversies involving the Queen’s representative in Australia in 50 years.

So does Governor-General David Hurley have questions to answer, or is he just collateral damage?

‘Just paperwork’

Governors-general have fulfilled the practical duties as Australia’s head of state since the country’s 1901 federation.

Candidates for the role were initially chosen by the monarch but are now recommended by the Australian government.

The job is largely ceremonial – a governor-general in almost every circumstance must act on the advice of the government of the day. But conventions allow them the right to “encourage” and “warn” politicians.

Key duties include signing bills into law, issuing writs for elections, and swearing in ministers.

Mr Hurley has run into trouble on the latter. At Mr Morrison’s request, he swore the prime minister in as joint minister for health in March 2020, in case the existing minister became incapacitated by Covid.

Over the next 14 months, he also signed off Mr Morrison as an additional minister in the finance, treasury, home affairs and resources portfolios.

Mr Morrison already had ministerial powers, so Mr Hurley was basically just giving him authority over extra departments.

It’s a request the governor-general “would not have any kind of power to override or reject”, constitutional law professor Anne Twomey tells the BBC.

“This wasn’t even a meeting between the prime minister and the governor-general, it was just paperwork.”

But Mr Morrison’s appointments were not publicly announced, disclosed to the parliament, or even communicated to most of the ministers he was job-sharing with.

Australia’s solicitor-general found Mr Morrison’s actions were not illegal but had “fundamentally undermined” responsible government.

But the governor-general had done the right thing, the solicitor-general said in his advice this week.

It would have been “a clear breach” for him to refuse the prime minister, regardless of whether he knew the appointments would be kept secret, Stephen Donaghue said.

Critics push for investigation

Ultimately, Mr Hurley had to sign off on Mr Morrison’s requests, but critics say he could have counselled him against it and he could have publicised it himself.

But representatives for the governor-general say these types of appointments – giving ministers the right to administer other departments – are not unusual.

And it falls to the government of the day to decide if they should be announced to the public. They often opt not to.

Mr Hurley himself announcing the appointments would be unprecedented. He had “no reason to believe that appointments would not be communicated”, his spokesperson said.

Emeritus professor Jenny Hocking finds the suggestion Mr Hurley didn’t know the ministries had been kept secret “ridiculous”.

“The last of these bizarre, duplicated ministry appointments… were made more than a year after the first, so clearly by then the governor-general did know that they weren’t being made public,” she says.

“I don’t agree for a moment that the governor-general has a lot of things on his plate and might not have noticed.”

The historian says it’s one of the biggest controversies surrounding a governor-general since John Kerr caused a constitutional crisis by sacking Prime Minister Gough Whitlam in 1975.

Prof Hocking famously fought for transparency around that matter – waging a lengthy and costly legal battle that culminated in the release of Mr Kerr’s correspondence with the Queen.

And she says the same transparency is needed here.

The Australian public need to know whether Mr Hurley counselled the prime minister against the moves, and why he didn’t disclose them

The government has already announced an inquiry into Mr Morrison’s actions, but she wants it to look at the governor-general and his office too.

“If the inquiry is to find out what happened in order to fix what happened, it would be extremely problematic to leave out a key part of that equation.”

Former Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull – Mr Morrison’s predecessor – has also voiced support for an inquiry.

“Something has gone seriously wrong at Government House,” he told the Australian Broadcasting Corporation.

“It is the passive compliance along the chain… that did undermine our constitution and our democracy… that troubles me the most. This is how tyranny gets under way.”

PM defends governor-general

Prof Twomey says the criticism of Mr Hurley is unfair – there’s was no “conspiracy” on his part to keep things secret.

“I don’t think it’s reasonable for anyone to expect that he could have guessed that the prime minister was keeping things secret from his own ministers, for example.

“Nobody really thought that was a possibility until about two weeks ago.”

Even if he had taken the unprecedented step to publicise the appointments or to reject Mr Morrison’s request, he’d have been criticised, she says.

“There’d be even more people saying ‘how outrageous!'” she says. “The role of governor-general is awkward because people are going to attack you either way.”

Prime Minister Anthony Albanese has also defended Mr Hurley, saying he was just doing his job.

“I have no intention of undertaking any criticism of [him].”

A role fit for purpose?

Prof Hocking says it’s a timely moment to look at the role of the governor-general more broadly.

She points out it’s possible the Queen may have been informed about Mr Morrison’s extra ministries when Australia’s parliament and people were not.

“It does raise questions about whether this is fit for purpose, as we have for decades been a fully independent nation, but we still have… ‘the relics of colonialism’ alive and well.”

Momentum for a fresh referendum on an Australian republic has been growing and advocates have seized on the controversy.

“The idea that the Queen and her representative can be relied upon to uphold our system of government has been debunked once and for all,” the Australian Republic Movement’s Sandy Biar says.

“It’s time we had an Australian head of state, chosen by Australians and accountable to them to safeguard and uphold Australia’s constitution.”

But Prof Twomey says republicans are “clutching at straws” – under their proposals, the head of state would also have been bound to follow the prime minister’s advice.

“It wouldn’t result in any changes that would have made one iota of difference.”


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Australia election: PM Morrison’s security team in car crash in Tasmania



A car carrying the Australian prime minister’s security team has crashed in Tasmania during an election campaign visit.

Four police officers were taken to hospital with “non-life threatening injuries” after the car and another vehicle collided, authorities said.

Prime Minister Scott Morrison was not in the car, but the accident prompted him to cancel the rest of his campaign events on Thursday.

The other driver involved was not hurt.

Tasmania Police said initial investigations suggested the second car had “collided with the rear of the police vehicle, while attempting to merge”. It caused the unmarked security vehicle to roll off the road.

The two Tasmania Police officers and two Australian Federal Police officers were conscious when taken to hospital for medical assessment, the prime minister’s office said.

“Family members of the officers have been contacted and are being kept informed of their condition,” a statement said.

“The PM is always extremely grateful for the protection provided by his security team and extends his best wishes for their recovery and to their families.”

Australians go to the polls on 21 May. Mr Morrison – prime minister since 2018 – is hoping to win his conservative coalition’s fourth term in office.

Polls suggest the opposition Labor Party, led by Anthony Albanese, is favoured to win. However, Mr Morrison defied similar polling to claim victory at the last election in 2019.

Mr Morrison’s Liberal-National coalition holds 76 seats in the House of Representatives – the minimum needed to retain power.

Political observers say the cost of living, climate change, trust in political leaders, and national security will be among key issues in the campaign.

In recent weeks, the prime minister has faced accusations of being a bully and once sabotaging a rival’s career by suggesting the man’s Lebanese heritage made him less electable. Mr Morrison has denied the allegations.

Mr Albanese stumbled into his own controversy this week when he failed to recall the nation’s unemployment or interest rates.

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