苏州吴江区美甲培训

苏州美甲美睫培训学校

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Mr Taha was shot in the driveway of this home on Fifth Avenue in Condell Park. Photo: Wolter Peeters Bilal Taha. Photo: Facebook
苏州美甲美睫培训学校

It was a weekly ritual none of the Taha children ever wanted to miss.

But now Sunday night dinners at their Condell Park home are solemn occasions, after the family’s treasured get-togethers were shattered on December 28, 2014.

The family was enjoying tea and dessert on the balcony of their home when they heard a knock at the door.

Thirty-four-year-old Bilal “Bill” Taha answered the knock, and stepped outside with whoever was there.

Moments later, his family found him sprawled on the driveway suffering gunshot wounds. He was still clutching his cup of tea.

His brazen slaying remains unsolved 18 months later but police believe a dispute between some members of the Taha family in Sydney and a well-known criminal network may be to blame.

A blue Toyota Aurion sedan was spotted speeding from Fifth Avenue in Condell Park moments after Bilal was shot dead.

A neighbour managed to note the letters on the number plate. Police later matched the registration to a car of the same description owned by Abdullah “Abs” Hawchar.

The 23-year-old Punchbowl man is part of the well-known Hawchar family and was closely linked to slain standover man Walid Ahmad.

“Wally” Ahmad was executed as he sat at a café at a Bankstown shopping centre in April. Weeks earlier there had been a fatal shooting at the influential underworld figure’s smash repairs in Condell Park.

The Condell Park shooting was the result of a simmering feud between the Elmir and the Ahmad networks, which some of the Hawchars, including Abdullah, were aligned with.

His brother, Mohammed Hawchar, was also at Wally’s panel beaters that day, possibly acting as a mediator between the two feuding sides.

On December 28, 2014, hours after Mr Taha was killed, police patrolling the Condell Park area came across Abdullah Hawchar in a different car on Simmat Avenue, around the corner from the Taha home.

Hawchar was arrested and taken to Bankstown Police Station where he was later charged for not disclosing the identity of the driver and passenger in the car that was registered in his name and spotted leaving the scene of that night’s shooting.

According to documents tendered in his court case last year, Hawchar was less than co-operative when police tried to ask him questions about his car and Mr Taha’s murder.

“I’m just gunna be quiet, I’m just trying to remain quiet,” Hawchar told police during a recorded interview.

Late last year Hawchar received a six-month suspended jail sentence for not disclosing the identity of a driver or passenger.

Police raided a house linked to Hawchar a day after Mr Taha’s shooting and found steroids and a black soft armour vest in his bedroom.

Hawchar was later convicted of weapon and drug possession offences.

He was released on parole in October, six months before the double shooting at Wally Ahmad’s A Team Smash Repairs. There is no suggestion Hawchar fired a gun that day.

Bilal’s grief-stricken family still grapple with why their loved one and eldest son was targeted, laying grounds for the suspicion that the intended target was not Mr Taha, but someone else with that last name.

His family remember him as a doting uncle, who would watch his nieces and nephews play soccer and take them to McDonald’s each week to order dessert.

Anyone with information can contact Crime Stoppers on 1800 333 000.

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