Age, Biography and Wiki
Allison Baden-Clay (Allison June Dickie) was born on 1 July, 1968 in Corinda, Queensland, Australia. Discover Allison Baden-Clay’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is She in this year and how She spends money? Also learn how She earned most of networth at the age of 52 years old?
|Popular As||Allison June Dickie|
|Age||52 years old|
|Born||1 July 1968|
|Birthplace||Corinda, Queensland, Australia|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 1 July.
She is a member of famous with the age 52 years old group.
Allison Baden-Clay Height, Weight & Measurements
At 52 years old, Allison Baden-Clay height not available right now. We will update Allison Baden-Clay’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Who Is Allison Baden-Clay’s Husband?
Her husband is Gerard Robert Baden-Clay (1997–2012; her death)
|Husband||Gerard Robert Baden-Clay (1997–2012; her death)|
Allison Baden-Clay Net Worth
She net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Allison Baden-Clay worth at the age of 52 years old? Allison Baden-Clay’s income source is mostly from being a successful . She is from Australian. We have estimated Allison Baden-Clay’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2020||$1 Million – $5 Million|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2019||Pending|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Source of Income|
Allison Baden-Clay Social Network
|Wikipedia||Allison Baden-Clay Wikipedia|
Timeline of Allison Baden-Clay
In March 2018, the first annual scholarship in Allison’s memory for an aspiring ballet dancer was announced by the Queensland premier, Annastacia Palaszczuk, who had known Allison as a child.
In February 2017, Allison’s father was appointed the executor of her estate. It was ruled that Gerard Baden-Clay was not entitled to any benefits from her death.
The decision of the Court of Appeal was controversial. There was a strong public reaction and a large rally was organised calling for an appeal to the High Court of Australia. On 18 December, a crowd estimated at around 4,000 people gathered in King George Square in the centre of Brisbane to support the proposal that the decision be appealed. Some members of the legal profession, in turn, were vocal in defending the decision handed down by the Court of Appeal. Prominent Queensland lawyer Terry O’Gorman, for example, said that, “You don’t have a murder case or any other case decided by who can yell out loudest in the media” and that “those who don’t like it have to cop it because that is the law.” However, in an unusual move, the Queensland Director of Public Prosecutions decided to appeal against the downgrade. The following year, on 31 August 2016, more than four years after Allison had died, the High Court of Australia restored the original trial murder conviction.
On 7 August 2015, Gerard appealed his conviction to the Queensland Court of Appeal. On 8 December, his conviction was downgraded to manslaughter, on the ground that the evidence at trial was not able to exclude a reasonable hypothesis that “there was a physical confrontation between [Baden-Clay] and his wife in which he delivered a blow which killed her (for example, by the effects of a fall hitting her head against a hard surface) without intending to cause serious harm”.
The Allison Baden-Clay Foundation was launched on 31 July 2015. Its aim is to “create a Queensland community that acknowledges the prevalence of domestic and family violence”.
The trial began in the Brisbane Supreme Court on 10 June 2014. Gerard pleaded not guilty to the charges. On 15 July, he was found guilty of murdering Allison. He was given a life sentence with a non-parole period of fifteen years. The charge of interfering with a corpse was dropped.
At the time of Allison’s death in 2012, the couple were on diverging financial paths. Allison had become an executive for Flight Centre, but Gerard, who had been running a successful up-market real estate franchise since 2004, was struggling following the disastrous Brisbane floods. The couple lived in a rented house in Brookfield, Queensland along with their three daughters aged 10 and under. In October 2011, Allison learnt of a long-standing affair her husband was having with an employee at his business. At the time of her disappearance Allison’s life was insured for more than A$800,000.
At 7:15 am on Friday, 20 April 2012, Gerard reported Allison missing. He claimed she sometimes went for a walk at 5am and assumed she had done so that morning. She was always back in time for their daughters’ breakfast, and he became concerned when she had not returned home.
On 13 June 2012, Gerard was formally interviewed at Indooroopilly police station and charged with Allison’s murder and for interfering with her corpse. He maintained his innocence and said he would “be strenuously defending the charges”. Gerard’s bail application was denied on 22 June because Justice David Boddice said he posed a “significant flight risk”.
On 23 August 1997, Allison Dickie had married Gerard Robert Baden-Clay, who had been born in Bournemouth, England, United Kingdom on 9 September 1970. In 1971, Gerard’s family had migrated from Zambia to Rhodesia, where they changed their family name to “Baden-Clay” to associate the family with his father’s grandfather, Lord Baden-Powell of Scouting fame. In 1980, the Baden-Clay family migrated to Australia. After leaving school, Gerard trained in accountancy, and then worked for Flight Centre in Brisbane, where Allison was a colleague.
Allison June Baden-Clay (née Dickie; 1 July 1968 – 19 April 2012) was an Australian woman whose body was discovered on 30 April 2012, ten days after she was reported missing by her husband, Gerard Baden-Clay. On 13 June 2012, Gerard was charged with murder and interfering with a corpse. On 15 July 2014, he was found guilty of murder (the other charge was dropped) and given a life sentence. Gerard appealed the conviction and, on 8 December 2015, these charges were downgraded to manslaughter. In August 2016, the High Court of Australia re-instated the murder conviction, despite all the evidence being circumstantial.