Mom's Tragic Warning for Parents
A heart failure mom who lost his child's daughter in a tragic accident has a strong warning to other parents about leaving soft toys in a child's bed.
Defy Leigh Walsh led every parents worst nightmare when she discovered his daughter Connie Rose had been swallowed by one of her teddy bears.
Ms Walsh had filled her 18-month bed with soft toys to stop her between the mattress and the wall, but one of the big toys fell on top of her as she slept.
The young mother is now determined to warn other parents to save another family from a similar tragedy.
She has created a Facebook page in her daughter's name to raise awareness of the dangers of having nice toys in the toddler beds.
"I want all parents to see and be aware of this. Let them fall, try not to put up small places with soft things, leave it empty," said Walsh.
"Please move everything out of your children bed and away from the sides. I really hope that my little princess's tragic story can save another baby's life."
Turnbull runs down on risky bankers
Malcolm Turnbull called the bank's royal commission "regrettable" when it was created, but now he breaks into risky bankers after shocking revelations of economic crime.
The Commission on Thursday heard the Commonwealth Bank had pronounced charges from dead people, in one case for more than a decade.
The awful revelation comes after the inquiry heard earlier this week that wealth manager AMP charged customers for advice they never received and repeatedly lied to the company's watchdog.
Treasurer Scott Morrison warned the "contemptuous conduct" imprisonment under federal law, while Finance Minister Kelly Dewyer revealed significantly higher sanctions for companies and individuals who violate the laws on Friday.
Dodgy bankers and insurance companies could get a decade in jail and millions of dolla rs in fines, with large companies potentially fining 10 per cent. of their annual turnover.
"This is work that has been ongoing for some time. We have seen the view that it is important for the government to move on with the work of economic reform," Turnbull told reporters in London
The federal government has given welfare fraud for one month to repay their debts or risk paying interest on the funds they owe.
There are nearly 170,000 Australians with welfare debt The amount owed is $ 900 million at national level.
The government has not charged interest on welfare payments, but the Department of Human Services has already begun to contact people and warn them that they have only one month to commit to a repayment plan or face singing costs.
"Some of these debts go back to 15 years," said Minister of Humanitarian Affairs Michael Keenan ABC .
"But in the future it's very important that if you earn money and you do nothing to repay this money when you have the ability to repay, your debt will accrue interest and continue to rise."  Human rights minister Michael Keenan has warned welfare fraud that it is time to pay for debt increasing debt. Image: Kym Smith ” src=”http://cdn.newsapi.com.au/image/v1/e2b0384e726e2a76c22c65dcf1f12608?width=650″ width=”650″ height=”487″/>