Latest Cases

Latest Cases

Surname: Dennis
Christian Names: Ryan
Country: Australia
State or Province: New South Wales
City or Town: Sydney
Service: Royal Australian Navy
Branch: Medical
Commencement of service: Unknown
Completion of service: Still Serving
Case Notes:


Ryan Dennis is currently a Chief Petty Officer in the Royal Australian Navy. (RAN) According to his long service badges, he has at least twelve years service with the RAN. He is also a member of St John Ambulance Australia in Sydney, NSW..

Ryan Dennis, for some time now has been a medal cheat. The below photograph was posted on his Facebook Page in 2016, however, the photograph was taken much earlier, when he was a more junior Leading Seaman.



He is wearing the following medals.

1. The Officer of the Order of St John Medal. . (Civilian award)
2. Australian Active Service Medal with unknown clasp. AASM. Not entitled.
3. Australian Service Medal with unknown clasp ASM
4. Australian Defence Medal. ADM
5. The Service Medal of the Order of St John. (Civilian award.)

The Australian Active Service Medal recognises the service of members of the Defence Force and certain other persons in specified warlike operations since 14 February 1975.



Dennis has never been awarded the Australian Active Service Medal.




In the above more recent photographs, Chief Petty Officer Ryan Dennis wears the identical awards. In the last photograph he also wears the Defence Long Service Medal. (15 years service) Therefore, he has been wearing the un-awarded AASM for well over four years. As of March, 2021, these photographs still appear on his Facebook page.

Dennis came to the notice of ANZMI from concerned colleagues, who for the past number of years, queried his AASM medal entitlement. He responded to his colleagues, that he was entitled to the AASM for his service on HMAS Darwin when it left Australia for the Middle East on Operation Catalyst in December 2004. Operation Catalyst was at that time a Warlike area proclaimed by the Australian Government.


On 28 December Darwin departed HMAS Stirling, Perth, Western Australia bound for the Middle East.

After fuelling at Diego Garcia in the Indian Ocean, Darwin entered the Middle East Area of Operations (MEAO) on 9 January 2005., where eligibility for the Australian Active Service Medal commenced. Ryan Dennis was not then on the ship.

Following information received, a Researcher then contacted Ryan Dennis and invited him to respond to allegations, that he was not entitled to wear the AASM, as it had not been officially awarded to him.

He replied -; 
The AASM was incorrectly recorded in PmKeys, for Operation Catalyst, whilst providing Op relief, on review minimal service in area was not conducted. Of which I did not realise either. This was discovered when a query was raised as to why it was recorded but no medal was issued. The subsequent changes to my medal rack have been conducted, occurring late last year; (2020) and PmKeys has also been corrected.

Further -

The medal was not awarded by Defence Honours and Awards, which is how the PmKeys error was discovered. It however was present on my PmKeys and correlated with correct year that I was onboard. It appeared to be a clerical error from perhaps the ships staff however due to the age and information being ported into PmKeys and my discharge (now rejoined). It was incorrectly believed that I had been awarded the medal and therefore entitled to wear it, a replica was purchased by myself, until the original caught up with me. (Bolded comments inserted by ANZMI)

Further –

I was a member of HMAS Darwin as an Op Relief in December 2004, I departed in late December, as it turns out prior to Inchop onto OP Catalyst.

Further -

I left the ship in Diego Garcia, it may have been early January by that stage, but I thought it was December.

Diego Garcia is a British administered island in the Indian Ocean and a United States Naval Base. It is not in the Middle East Area of Operations for Warlike Service. Dennis states that he left the ship at Diego Garcia. That was prior to the ship entering the Warlike area on the 9 January, 2005.

Unfortunately, there is no entitlement to the AASM for a crew member visiting an allied Naval Base in the Indian Ocean. You do not get an AASM, for nearly being in a prescribed warlike MEAO area. He would have known that, as would have every other Crew Member on the ship.

ANZMI has also been advised that the AASM entitlement was never recorded on his records. Either incorrectly, or correctly. Dennis has never provided any evidence to support his version that the medal was incorrectly recorded on his personal records.

Another problem for Ryan Dennis is that we know that he has been wearing the replica AASM on his RAN uniform for well over a four year period.

2016 was the year the first photo was posted on Facebook. The photo would have been taken many years before that when Dennis was a more junior sailor, a Leading Hand. That is supported by the fact that he is now a Chief Petty Officer.

He states that he purchased the replica medal and wore it “until the original caught up with me.”

If that statement was true, you would think that he would have made one phone call to Australian Honours and Awards in all that time, and said, “Where is my AASM, I have been waiting for many years”.

Alternatively, he could have applied for the medal through official channels as normal, instead of purchasing a replica and have it court mounted on his medal rack.

It is difficult to conclude, other than C.P.O. Ryan Dennis is a Medal Cheat and an Honour Thief, who has illegally worn the AASM for many years until his alleged entitlement was recently challenged by colleagues and ANZMI.

Our readers can make their own conclusions on the facts presented.

Dennis now joins a number of other current and former RAN colleagues who appear on this site.

Surname: Thompson
Christian Names: John
Country: Australia
State or Province: New South Wales
City or Town: Goonengerry
Service: Army
Case Notes:


John Thompson is a resident of Goonengerry, a Rotarian, a valour thief and a liar.



In a local Museum Newsletter he is quoted as:


See here for full report:


In addition to what is reported by the above Museum Newsletter, he has told many people in his area of his Vietnam exploits.

A researcher spoke directly to John Thompson, who said to him, that as a National Serviceman, he served in Vietnam in 1972. Not with an Australian unit, but with the United States of America, 101st Airborne Division. He was asked if Department of Veterans Affairs (DVA) were taking care of him, in relation to his injuries described in the Museum Newsletter. He said that he will have nothing to do with DVA or the Australian Government.

Here is a photograph that was included in the Museum Newsletter to support his claims of military service.


The photograph indicates that he served in an Australian Army Reserve unit, that was never deployed to Vietnam. He is wearing a badge, that although blurred, can be identified as that of the Royal NSW Lancers, which was an Army Reserve unit at the time the photograph was taken.



Thompson is not listed on the Department of Veterans Affairs (DVA) nominal roll, , nor is he listed on the Vietnam "Casualty List"

Thompson has put insufficient effort into his subterfuge. Most Vietnam veterans, and any Vietnam war historian, can see that he is a liar and never served in the Vietnam war.

No Australian soldiers were posted to the USA 101st Airborne Division in Vietnam in 1972.

He says he was badly injured, and lost part of his eyesight when Napalm exploded in front of him, and that he is sterile as a result of the defoliant, "Agent Orange" sprayed in Vietnam. If the above were so, he would be under the care of DVA, and would have certainly been listed as Wounded in Action (WIA) on the Casualty list. It is an opinion, that if Napalm ever exploded close enough to injure the eyes, there would be more than eyebrows singed.

He is not listed on the DVA Vietnam Nominal Roll, because he was never there.

The National Service ballot box draw for people born between 1 Jul 1949 and 31 Dec 1949, did not include the date of his birth on 10 Oct 1949. Here are the official ballot results. See here for full details:

Birthdates drawn in the tenth National Service ballot: 22 September 1969
Men included in the ballot who were born in the period 1 July 1949 to 31 December 1949.
July 3, 8, 11, 15, 20, 25
August 9, 13, 25,9
September 18, 19, 21, 28
October3, 5, 10, 11, 12, 15, 25
November 17, 22, 29
December 2, 5, 7, 15, 17, 25

Thompson was born on 10 Oct 1949. States he was conscripted into National Service for two years at the age of twenty years in 1969. If that were so he would have completed his National service at the latest by December 1971, however he claims to have served as a National Serviceman in Vietnam in 1972.

We hope that the good citizens of Goonengerry, Mullumbimby and surrounds are able to question Thompson about his service and urge him to provide definitive evidence of his Vietnam Service.

Be aware, that despite what he claims, John Thompson of Goonengerry in the Mullumbimby area of New South Wales did not serve in Vietnam as a Australian Soldier. His claims to have done, make him a liar and valour thief.

We are pleased to have a Rotarian on board the good ship ANZMI.

Surname: Weinhofen
Christian Names: Rodney Edward
Country: Australia
State or Province: Western Australia
City or Town: South Lake, Perth
Service #: R95838
Service: Royal Australian avy
Branch: Supply and Secretariat (Cook)
Case Notes:


At ANZMI we do not hunt for those who are valour thiefs. All are reported to us by concerned veterans, ex servicemen and women, and the general public. We receive the complaint, investigate the allegations, and if proven, publish the results of our investigation. Readers can judge the behaviour of the person exposed based on the evidence published.

We have received reports that we "pick on" RAN people, we do not, we only process those who are reported to us.

Here is ex Navy veteran, Rodney Edward Weinhofen of Perth WA.



Edwards wears five medals they are:

Australian Active Service Medal (AASM)
Vietnam Logistic and Support Medal (VLSM)
Australian Defence Medal (ADM)
Logistic and Support Force Medal - Self purchased "Tin" Medal
HMAS Sydney Medal - Self purchased "Tin" Medal

Apart from the Australian Defence Medal, the other four medals are for service in Vietnam. In fact, he had two visits to Vietnam and spent a total of eleven hours anchored in Vung Tau harbour for the two visits. He was a Cook aboard HMAS Sydney during the two visits.

Here are excerpts from ships reports detailing his visit:

From 0600hrs until 1200 hours on the 28 November 1969



From 0638 hrs until 1120 hours on 26 Feb 1670




For eleven hours in safe anchorage in Vung Tau Harbour, Weinhofen wears four medals, two were issued to him and two are self purchased non authorised "Tin".

There is other evidence to judge Weinhofen as an exaggerator. Here is what he posted on social media.



All ranks who participated in the Vietnam war, whether they were in combat, or in support roles, such as Weinhofen, must be proud of their service. Those in combat did the hard yards, and those in support , made sure that combat elements could effectively fight.

Being a Cook on an Australian warship, in a non combat support role, does not give Weinhofen the right to wear extra medals and make claims to have "fought in a war".

Those who exaggerate or lie about their service, or wear medals they did not earn, will eventually be welcomed aboard
the good ship ANZMI, which travels to every corner of the world to exhibit those who are on board.

Surname: May
Christian Names: Alison
Country: Australia
State or Province: South Australia
City or Town: Kingswood
Service: NIL
Case Notes:


When you are employed as a civilian by the Australian Government in the Defence Department, wearing an un-awarded military medal on ANZAC day is going to attract a great deal of attention. In particular, from Australian Defence Force personnel, (ADF) who have actually been deployed on active service duty in various theatres of war.

ADF personnel have been there and they have done the hard yards. They find it hard to condone medal cheats who wear medals on important ceremonial occasions that have not been earned. In this particular case, ANZAC Day.

Alison May is currently employed with the Department of Defence. ANZMI will not disclose where she currently works or what position she holds.

ANZMI will disclose though, that in her current senior position, she should have more sense.

Alison May is a medal cheat. It is as simple as that. She has never been a sworn member of the Australian Defence Force, Army, Navy or Air Force.





In the above photographs, at a recent ANZAC Day ceremony, May is wearing the following -;

1. The Australian Operational Service Medal - Civilian. (OSM) Possibly entitled.

2. The Timor Leste Solidarity Medal. (TLSM) Not entitled..

Above the medals she wears a CDF Defence Force Commendation badge. Entitlement unknown. Below the medals she wears an Australian Operational Service badge.


The Operational Service Medal-Civilian is awarded to civilian persons who meet the criteria of serving 30 days continuous or accrued days in East Timor between the dates stipulated. ANZMI has been informed that May served as a civilian in East Timor in 2009 and is possibly entitled to this award.

The Timor Leste Solidarity medal (below) is a foreign award proclaimed by the East Timor Government. It is only awarded to members of the Australian Defence Force and other eligible foreign Defence Force personnel, who have completed a continuous or accrued period of 180 days. This does not include civilians. Alison May’s name does not appear on the List of Recipients for this award and she is not entitled to wear it.


The criteria for the medal are indicated below.

Personnel may be awarded the medal if they meet personnel and time qualifications. Personnel eligible are military or police personnel who have served on a mandated mission assisting with peace and stability operations. Military or Police personnel may also be eligible if they were posted to a recognised bilateral support mission to East Timor.

Personnel must have served a minimum of 180 continuous or accrued days of service in East Timor from 1 May 2006. Personnel may also be nominated who served a minimum of 120 days from 1 May 2006, or who served with a start date in May or June 2006 for a period at least 90 days. The President of East Timor may also consider extraordinary circumstances for those who are outside of mandated time periods. Applications for extraordinary cases are approved and submitted through national missions to be considered and approved by the president. Notification of approved cases will be returned in writing.

May was contacted and invited to respond to information received from concerned veterans that she was wearing an un-awarded Timor Leste Solidarity medal.

Her response was -;

I have a Timor Leste OSM which was given to me by an ex-partner who had PTSD and said he didn’t want it any more. I told him to keep it, but when he was going to throw it in the bin I agreed to put it in the cupboard. I have no recollection of ever wearing it because it is associated with an unpleasant and destructive relationship. If at some point I did, I can only guess that it was absent minded when grabbing my other medals and pins which I keep all together. There could have been one ANZAC Day in 2014 or 2015 where I wore it with the intention of representing him, because I recall him being in the psych ward at the Repatriation hospital and visiting him after the morning service. However, I am only guessing as I obviously had a lot of other things on my mind at that time.

I request copies of whatever photo prompted your query.

You or any other appropriate agency is welcome to the medal as it holds no value to me.

The interesting part of this response is that Defence Force personnel have to apply in writing to have the Timor Leste Solidarity Medal awarded to them. It is incongruous that someone would apply for the medal, have the application accepted, be awarded the medal, and then want to throw the medal in the bin, as claimed by Alison May.

That part of May’s response does not make sense. In fairness, May requested and was then forwarded a photograph of herself wearing the medals (above). She was invited to make further comment about her entitlement to the Timor Leste Medal, the OSM and the badges that appear both above and below the medals. She responded -;

As I previously said, the Solidarity medal belonged to an ex-partner of mine –(Name deleted by ANZMI). You will find that he is standing next to me in the original versions of the photos. I recall on one ANZAC day him asking me to wear it, but did not recall whether I agreed to his request. He was (and probably still is) an extremely unstable and chaotic person, with severe addiction issues so I generally agreed to whatever would keep him calm.

It was 5-6 years ago, but I seem to remember him mentioning something about accidentally having received two of them and we had a conversation about why he should return one. If you have any issues with this I suggest you take it up with him. It is evident that he is the one that has provided you the zoomed in images, in which case you can be certain that your organisation and your research services are being co-opted as part of a personal vendetta, which I have been advised by SA police is very close to harassment.
The medals and commendations that I have earned during my 20 year career in Defence for my service in Timor and the Middle East are recorded on PMKeys for appropriate authorities to view as required. Therefore I have no need or desire to pretend to have earned ADF medals.

I will await confirmation that you have no further queries in relation to this.

ANZMI then made further inquiries and ascertained that the recipient was only awarded the original medal Timor Leste Solidarity. He was not issued two medals as suggested by Alison May. Also, he was not the person who provided the information about May to ANZMI.

Alison May has provided ANZMI with two versions of events as to why she wore an un-entitled medal on Anzac Day. Of significance is her first response -;

There could have been one ANZAC Day in 2014 or 2015 where I wore it with the intention of representing him, because I recall him being in the psych ward at the Repatriation hospital and visiting him after the morning service.

Second response -;

As I previously said, the Solidarity medal belonged to an ex-partner of mine –(Name deleted by ANZMI). You will find that he is standing next to me in the original versions of the photos. I recall on one ANZAC day him asking me to wear it, but did not recall whether I agreed to his request.

The first version claims her ex-partner is in the Repatriation Hospital, the second version, he is standing next to her.

The versions also differ in that the first email response she claims, -; “I can only guess that it was absent minded when grabbing my other medals and pins”

And, the second response -;
“I recall on one ANZAC day him asking me to wear it, but did not recall whether I agreed to his request”.

Our role at ANZMI is to present the facts to the public. We will leave it to our readers to make their own judgements about the credibility of Ms Alison May and her replica Timor Leste Solidarity Medal. .

Surname: Wallace
Christian Names: Erin
Country: Australia
State or Province: Victoria
City or Town: Cranbourne
Service #: Nil
Service: Claims Army
Branch: Claims Nursing Corps. RAANC
Commencement of service: Nil
Completion of service: Nil
Case Notes:


At ANZMI, it gives us pleasure to expose long term military imposters, who have gained considerable kudos and public recognition, for many years from close friends, workmates, family and the media. Their deceit has also seen advancement to higher work positions above others, who are generally more deserving, and who have greater credibility and honesty.

When your world comes crashing down after years of being a military fraud and false pretender, you only have yourself to blame.

Stealing the honour of those military personnel who served and those who made the ultimate sacrifice is a low act. To steal the honour of Australian Army Nurses, many of whom returned with mental health issues, is also a low act.


Erin Wallace is a Military Fraud, an Honour Thief and a Medal Cheat. You can also throw in liar.

For many years her deceitful conduct has convinced those close to her that she is a bemedalled Vietnam War Veteran, who served in the Australian Army as a Nurse.

Wallace is 69 years of age. She is currently the Gippsland Regional Manager for St John Ambulance, and resides in Cranbourne, Melbourne, Victoria. She has held this position for 5 years.

Over recent years, her medal rack has grown as displayed below.


Photograph above taken in 2016, she wears the Vietnam Medal and the Republic of Vietnam Campaign Medal. Notice she is missing the Australian Active Service Medal (AASM Proclaimed in December 1997) and the Australian Defence Medal. (ADM Proclaimed 20 March, 2006.)



More recent photograph since 2016. She now wears the AASM as well as the ADM with the original two medals.

Only 43 Australian Army Nursing Sisters served in South Vietnam between 1967 to 1971. The youngest Nursing Sister was 22 and the eldest was 45 years of age. Their ranks ranged from Lieutenants to Majors. They had a tough job.

The last Australian Army Nurses to leave South Vietnam did so in November, 1971 when the Australian Field Hospital closed. The last Australian troops, 4 RAR, left on the 7 November, 1971.

Nursing Sisters did not complete normal Officer Training at that time. Many were "Direct Entry" from being a qualified practicing civilian Nursing sister to be an Army Commissioned Officer. After being commissioned, they completed an orientation course at School of Army Health, Healsville Victoria, and would have gained experience in an Army hospital in Australia or Concord Repatriation Hospital, Sydney, before deployment to South Vietnam.

For Wallace to have served at the youngest age of 22 years as a qualified Sister and Lieutenant, in the last year of Australia’s involvement ( ie.1971), she would have to now attained the age of 71 years plus. (at 2021) As she is 69 years of age, her time line is out at least two years at the very minimum.






The above screenshots are from a St John Facebook video Wallace made to publicise and self promote her alleged Vietnam service and other achievements. She claims that she was an Army Nurse who returned from Vietnam to the Darwin Docks, where she was met and was impressed by St John Ambulance people, who gave her cups of tea and vegemite sandwiches.

That statement is also a lie. No Australian Army Nurses returned home by ship.

You will notice that she now wears the following medals -;

1.The Officer of the Order of St John Medal. Top row.
2.Australian Active Service Medal. (AASM) Not entitled. Top row.
3.Vietnam Medal. Not entitled. bottom row.
4.Australian Defence Medal. (ADM) Not entitled. bottom row.
5. The Service Medal of the Order of St John bottom row.
6.Republic of Vietnam Campaign Medal. (RVCM) 180 days in country. Not entitled. bottom row.

Wallace’s name does not appear on the DVA Vietnam Nominal Roll as having served in South Vietnam in the Australian Army. Also taking into account maiden names, only two persons with first names Erin served in the Australian Army in South Vietnam. She is not one of them. Her name also does not appear on the List of Australian Army Nurses that served in South Vietnam between 1967 and 1971.

Wallace was contacted by email at St John Ambulance, Victoria and given an opportunity to respond to information received that she is not entitled to wear the above medals or was not an Army Nurse as she has claimed. She was also requested to provide the following information -;

1. Proof of Australian Defence Force medal entitlement.
2. Her service number, Unit, and rank.
3. Date of commencement of Army service.
4. Date of completion of Army service.
5. Date she deployed to South Vietnam as an Army Sister and Lieutenant.
6. Date she returned to Australia.

She has not responded and we do not expect a reply.


Wallace is an Affiliate member of the Dandenong RSL Sub Branch, Victoria, due to a relative being a service person. She is also a Social member of the Leongatha RSL Sub Branch, Victoria.

If she was a returned veteran, Wallace would be a full member of Dandenong RSL Sub Branch and not an Affiliate Member.

Wallace is a high flyer in the Victorian St John Ambulance. She has received many accolades over the years.

St John Victoria was contacted and informed that Wallace was a Military Imposter who has committed offences against the Defence Act 1900.

Section 80A. Falsely representing to be returned soldier, sailor or airman
Section 80B.Improper use of service decorations
Penalty - $3,300 dollars fine or six months imprisonment or both.


Former and current Returned Veterans of the Australian and New Zealand Defence Forces will not stand by and observe valour thieves and imposters benefit from fraudulent claims of military service.

The Victorian Police have been notified and hopefully will take action against Wallace for her fraudulent behaviour. It may well be that Wallace has committed further criminal offences of “Obtaining benefit by deception” and “False pretences”, in regards to her behaviour.

St John Ambulance, Victoria would be well advised to check her curriculum vitae to ensure that all her documented claims are truthful and accurate. Particularly, her Vietnam service background as an Army Nursing Sister and Officer.

RSL Victoria should also give Wallace the boot from their organisation.

An update for Ms Erin Wallace will be provided as this matter progresses.

Another St John Ambulance Valour Thief and Medal Cheat offender was Christopher Chant. See below.

Chant resigned from his Executive position due to the ANZMI investigation. Wallace should do the same or be sacked immediately.

St John Ambulance Australia, is a well respected organisation. It needs well respected personnel to carry out their objectives.

Welcome to ANZMI, Military Imposter, Medal Cheat and Valour Thief, Erin Wallace.

Surname: Whitworth
Christian Names: Richard
Country: Australia
State or Province: Queensland
City or Town: Kumbia
Service: Army
Case Notes:


Richard Whitworth is known as a purveyor of pickles at a local "country market", and as a doyen of Christianity at his local church. He is also perceived as a damaged Vietnam Veteran, who is unable to acquire recognition or assistance, from the Department of Veterans Affairs (DVA), because of the secret nature of his military service.

Whitworth 1

Whitwhorth also marches on commemorative occasions with his "military mates" to give proof of his military heritage.


Whitworth 2

Whitworth, as a devoted Christian, often preaches sermons at his local church. As well as slipping stories of his Vietnam escapades into casual conversations, he has also preached a sermon on the subject.

The sermon was recorded, and we hold a copy. It was published here in 2016, twelve sermons from the bottom. It runs for 28 minutes and 19 seconds, although by now, perhaps the embarrassed congregation has had it removed?

Whitworth 3

Here are examples of what he said in the sermon.

He was a National Serviceman during the Vietnam war.
Served in Vietnam from 1965 until 1968.
Served with D Company 6 Royal Australian Regiment at the battle of Long Tan Vietnam
He served with Special Air Service Regiment (SASR) in Vietnam.
He and four other SASR soldiers, whilst on patrol, came in contact with the Viet Cong .
Three of the team were killed.
One had his leg blown off.
Whitworth was wounded in the head and still has scars.
He was captured, and "patched up" in a Viet Kong tunnel.
Was kept as a prisoner in a cell of 1.5 cu meters.
After twelve months in captivity, he was rescued by a friendly helicopter.
Forty two years later he was severely affected by Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, and manages daily life through god and work.
Suffers from survivors guilt.

On other occasions, he has said he is unable to apply for recognition or assistance, from the Department of Veterans Affairs, because of the secret nature of his service. Any person who served in Vietnam, can easily discern Whitworth, as flagrant liar, who audaciously lies without trepidation, in a manner, and in a place, where his actions, are disgusting to church attendees and Australian and New Zealand veterans.

What Whitworth has said about his Vietnam service, are fanciful despicable lies. He is not listed on the Department of Veterans affair (DVA) Vietnam Nominal Roll because he did not serve in Vietnam.

He, was much respected in his community, however, it is now known, that he is nothing more than a liar, who has the audacity to enhance his standing in his community, by stealing the valour of returned veterans.

Usually lies about false service are told in pubs and clubs, it is unusual for a community doyen, to tell bald face lies, to those who trust him, both in and out of church.

Whitworth has broken the 11th and 12th Commandments, which are:

"11th, do not covert thy neighbours military service"
"12th, thou shall not get caught"
"If you do, ANZMI angels will swoop down, and spread the word of your sins to the whole world"

Perhaps the country folk of Kumbia may forgive Whitworth, as good Christians have a want to do, however, veterans of Australia and New Zealand will not forgive, or forget, hence he will remain in ANZMI custody for eternity, plus ten years.

Lest we forget.

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