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Muslim Woman Attacks White Female Reporter – Regrets It Instantly

Journalist Amy Greenbank was left bleeding from a cut above her eye after a 31-year-old woman allegedly pushed the reporter’s camera into her face outside of Bankstown Local Court on Friday.

The woman was reportedly in court to support her husband, Tarik Assaad, who was arrested during raids b y the Middle Eastern Organised Crime in southwest Sydney on Thursday night.

Police confiscated a loaded gun, 30 rounds of ammunition, and an array of drugs in the pair’s home. Tarik was charged with weapons and drug charges for his involvement in Australia’s Middle Eastern Organized Crime Squad and was denied bail because the judge deemed him an “extreme risk” to the community. Unfortunately, his estranged wife proved to be just as risky as her husband.

When Sky News journalist Amy Greenbank was covering Tarik’s trial, she noticed Mrs. Assaad, whose first name has been withheld, leaving the courthouse last week. Hoping for a comment about her husband’s trial, Greenbank approached Mrs. Assaad and asked for her thoughts. It was then that the Muslim woman showed her just what happens when you offend a Muslim supremacist.

The Sun reports that suddenly, Mrs. Assaad grabbed Greenbank’s camera and shoved it in her face. Within seconds, the woman lunged at the reporter, hitting the camera into her temple before forcing her to fall into a tree. Cameras then pan to Greenback, capturing blood streaming from a gash on the side of her face.

Greenback keeps her cool, knowing that the entire incident was caught on camera and witnessed by a group of people. Fortunately, Greenback’s calm attitude paid off, as the 31-year-old Muslim woman was immediately charged with assault causing bodily harm.

Mrs. Assaad was scheduled to appear in Bankstown Local Court on December 14. Luckily for her, she was allowed to post bail, according to the Daily Telegraph.

Althogh Mrs. Assaad has been separated from her husband, she and the rest of the family racked up $115,000 in surety, a payment that ensures the accused will fulfill their court debts.