Public interest behind naming murder suspect ‘Michael H’ a public advocate’

Public interest behind naming murder suspect ‘Michael H’ a public advocate’


It is a fitting start to Mr Michael Haffington’s car더킹카지노eer in politics.

An active member of parliament for the last decade, Mr Haffington has become a spokesman for the Australian Capital Territory’s legal aid system, the public jarvees.cominterest and anti-corruption advocacy movement.

He joined the Liberal Party in 2006 and served on the parliamentary committees on the courts and public administration.

His early involvement in the public interest was a significant factor in his political life, which includes his work on behalf of a children’s charity working with indigenous children, and at the Human Rights Commission.

« I did represent the Child and Family Legal Resource Centre at the Human Rights Commission, and the work we do together for indigenous children is fantastic, » Mr Haffington said.

« I wanted to work with Indigenous youth and children and the public interest was something that I really focused on. »

Mr Haffington grew up in C바카라사이트airns and spent a year as a pilot officer for the Royal Australian Navy, and was involved in the early days of aviation in the 1960s.

He is currently serving as the deputy convenor of parliament’s legal aid and anti-corruption committee, and he has a full-time role on the legal aid executive.

He has spent the last six months working with the ACT’s legal aid board, meeting with community leaders and developing the legal assistance framework at the state level.

He said his key areas of expertise were in the area of human rights, and the judicial system, and he also spoke to business leaders, community groups, victims groups and human rights groups.

« My job is to go out there and work, make arguments and provide advice as best I can, and make sure that the legal aid, our legal aid system works for all Australians, not just certain groups of people, » he said.

But Mr Haffington had also spent his own time with his son, who was 11 at the time of the murder, in his role at the Human Rights Commission.

« You would just never have met his eyes at that time and it would have really been quite amazing that I was working there on behalf of this community and that I could see things from their point of view that I couldn’t see otherwise, » he said.

« I was really working in a community where everybody was involved in some way, in their relationship with one another, they were involved in this communit