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Son titre troublant (Daughter of Gold Coast woman Tina Greer fights for justice as inquest into her alleged murder wraps up) en dit long.
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The daughter of a Gold Coast woman allegedly murdered by her bikie boyfriend in 2012 says she is « deeply disturbed » by evidence heard at an inquest investigating her mother’s death.
- The daughter of a woman, presumed murdered by her bikie boyfriend, says she will fight for justice
- She’s calling for systemic change to help people experiencing domestic violence
- She says she learned about the murder investigation through the media
The inquest is examining the disappearance of Tina Louise Greer, who went missing from her Beechmont home in the Gold Coast hinterland on January 18, 2012.
The 32-year-old was never seen again after going to her Finks bikie boyfriend Leslie « Grumpy » Sharman’s home in Spicers Gap to do washing. Her body has not been found.
Police have named Mr Sharman as the main suspect in Ms Greer’s murder, but he died in a car crash in 2018 and was not charged.
The inquest is examining the adequacy of the police investigation into Ms Greer’s disappearance and the response to allegations of domestic violence involving Mr Sharman.
In a powerful statement read to the inquest, Tina’s daughter, Lilli Greer, said her mother was clearly being abused.
« There is no denying that what my mum was experiencing was domestic violence, » she said through tears.
« I am deeply disturbed by the evidence that we have heard during this inquest and no passage of time will ever justify these failings.
« Now I am an adult, I refuse to be silenced.
« I will never stop advocating for my mum and other victims of family and domestic violence. »
Daughter not informed of homicide investigation
Ms Greer said she was forced to search for updates on her mother’s disappearance through the media.
« I remember using the school computers to look up articles, » she said.
« I wasn’t told anything, I wasn’t updated by anyone and I wasn’t able to ask questions. »
She said she only learnt at the inquest that police were treating her mother’s disappearance as a homicide from the beginning.
« In 2021, nine years after her disappearance, I was finally able to hold a memorial, » she said.
Speaking outside the court, Ms Greer said she hoped the findings and recommendations of the inquest would bring about systematic change.
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