When a Cyber Police Scanner Came Into My Home and Told Me to Turn Off My Smart TV

An Australian police scanner has been used by a suspect in a domestic dispute and his wife has been warned to turn it off when it’s not needed.

The police officer told a Melbourne court the officer had been using the scanner and had used it to contact the home of the woman who accused him of sexual assault and theft, but not her.

He had also been using it to track her, which she was unable to stop, the court heard.

In a recorded interview to police in December 2016, the woman told police she had been assaulted and robbed in her Melbourne home.

The man told police he and his brother had been in the home for about a week when the woman confronted him and told him he was having an affair with her.

She told him she had called her father to tell him she was having a baby, and she had taken the baby.

In an interview with police, the man told officers she then told him to leave her house and had tried to call her sister but he could not hear her.

The court heard he was also told to turn off his mobile phone.

In his interview with the officer, the suspect told the officer he did not want to turn on his phone but told him the scanner was his property and he had been told to take it out of his pocket.

In response, the officer told the suspect he was not allowed to take the scanner out of the pocket.

The officer told him not to touch the scanner while the woman was in the room.

“She did not object, she was not offended,” the court was told.

“So, I took the scanner back out of my pocket and told her she should turn it on,” the officer said.

“And she was OK with that.”

The man later told police that he then left the house and told the woman he had turned off his phone.

The woman called her partner and asked for help, and he went to the police station and spoke to the woman.

In December 2016 the woman said the scanner had been used on her by her husband.

He said the wife was the one who had complained to the station.

The hearing heard the wife told the station that the scanner showed that she was “sick” and had been diagnosed with schizophrenia.

The case was heard by Justice John Wylie.