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AustraliaEx-prisoner jailed for breaching terror laws days after release

09:45  31 october  2018
09:45  31 october  2018 Source:   smh.com.au

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Ex-prisoner jailed for breaching terror laws days after release© Janie Barrett Greg Ceissman researched locations such as Goulburn Correctional Centre.

The first man in NSW to be dealt with under new anti-terrorism laws has been jailed for breaching them within days of his release.

Islamic convert Greg Ceissman, 24, left prison on April 15 under an interim supervision order after he was found to pose a terrorism risk if left unmonitored.

Strict conditions imposed under the Terrorism (High Risk Offenders) Act were placed on Ceissman by a Supreme Court judge after he was accused of telling a prison inmate he was planning to undergo weapons training in Syria then return to attack Marrickville Police Station.

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But he was back in custody five days later after an impromptu police search revealed he had failed to tell authorities he had downloaded applications on his phone, including Skype and WhatsApp.

A more thorough search showed he had downloaded the dating application F---book, as well as Facebook, and Telegram, on which he had received encrypted messages.

A photo of a prison inmate wearing a balaclava was found on the device, as was a photo of Ceissman raising his index finger, a pose commonly used as an Islamic State salute.

He also used Google Maps to find the location of the Police Academy in Goulburn, Goulburn Correctional Centre and Silverwater Correctional Complex.

Central Local Court magistrate Robert Williams sentenced Ceissman on Wednesday for failing to comply with the interim supervision order and resisting police, after he had tried to flee arrest.

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He said that it appeared there had been "no direct harm" caused by Ceissman's breach of the orders, which restricted his movements as well as his online activity.

But he said there was an "overriding risk of Mr Ceissman committing terrorist offences or a terrorist offence, and that it the reason behind these orders being made".

"The court needs to ensure the community is protected," Mr Williams said in imprisoning Ceissman for 11 months, with an eight-month non-parole-period, beginning from his arrest on April 20.

He was bailed after that date but put back in custody after several weeks for breaching those conditions.

Ceissman, who has a lengthy criminal history, served four years and four months in prison for joyriding, dangerous driving and assaulting police before he was handed the interim order.

He has since been put on a two-year extended supervision order by Supreme Court judge Stephen Rothman, who heard Ceissman told another inmate that he intended to travel to the Middle East to undergo military training before returning to carry out an attack.

"Mention was made of the use of explosives and the beheading of a police officer, coupled with a shooting of as many police as possible during the attack," Justice Rothman said.

The high-risk offenders legislation was introduced last December to allow authorities to detain prisoners with alleged extremist beliefs beyond the term of their sentence - or to monitor them once they are released.

It has been used in court proceedings against multiple people this year.

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