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Gina rinehart’s security concerns
Security factors in the Rinehart family case
Media articles and news headlines heighten the local community population’s perception of people with wealth and it polarises the public opinions – you either, like them, despise them, support them or resent them.
It also alerts and informs criminals, activists, and terrorist groups of the wealth a high profile family may have and their personal habits and locations which increases the security risks and potential attacks and or kidnapping.
Other factors we must take in considerations, If the population is struggling with issues such as debts, taxes, and unemployment then it is more likely to be resentment and this also gives activists the right to complain and jump on the bandwagon whether they are aware of the circumstances and the situation or not.
This also creates serious security issues and increases security risks at court hearings and it is my opinion that Ms Rinehart should be allowed to keep a suppression order over the case citing the obvious security concerns and details regarding her case shouldn’t be promoted and amplified by the media to the public. It is also my opinion that tour boat operators who point out Gina Rinehart’s riverside mansion posed a serious security risk to the family and their safety.
Some of the reasons that increases the security risk at court hearings;
- Bad news is good publicity
- Crowds and court cases make good headlines
- The best news is bad news for the public – very riveting to watch
- Access to reclusive people is greater than normal
- Research into privacy reaches new heights – stalking, surveillance, etc
- Creates stress in the family of the rich and famous persons
- Creates jealousy, envy, fear, resentment and forces the public to take sides
- It is an activists dream come true
Many high-profile people have been kidnapped for ransom simply because their families are known to have wealth. Historically we can look at the 1932 kidnapping of Charles Lindbergh, Jr., the “Lindbergh Baby” (in which a ransom of $50,000 was demanded by note), the 1975 abduction of Patricia Hearst (whose captors had a political agenda and demanded that her wealthy parents distribute free food to the tune of $6 million), or the 1973 kidnapping of John Paul Getty III (whose grandfather was the richest man in the world at the time, and was asked to pay $3 million in ransom). The wealthy must be ever vigilant about their personal security and the safety of close family members.
For all of the above reasons I believe that Ms Rinehart should be allowed to keep a suppression order over the case.