Age, Biography and Wiki
Julian Moti was born on 2 June, 1965 in Fiji. Discover Julian Moti’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 55 years old?
|Age||55 years old|
|Born||2 June 1965|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 2 June.
He is a member of famous with the age 55 years old group.
Julian Moti Height, Weight & Measurements
At 55 years old, Julian Moti height not available right now. We will update Julian Moti’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|
Dating & Relationship status
He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don’t have much information about He’s past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.
Julian Moti Net Worth
He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Julian Moti worth at the age of 55 years old? Julian Moti’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from Fiji. We have estimated Julian Moti’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|
Julian Moti Social Network
|Wikipedia||Julian Moti Wikipedia|
Timeline of Julian Moti
Mr Moti regained his Fijian citizenship in 2012. He was admitted as a legal practitioner in Fiji on Monday 24 June 2013. In September, he was appointed Professor of Law at the University of Fiji.
In December 2011, the High Court of Australia ordered a stay of charges, ruling that Australian officials’ participation in Moti’s extradition from the Solomons had been unlawful under Solomon Islands law. Summarising its ruling, the court said: “Further prosecution of the charges would be an abuse of process because of the role that Australian officials in Mr Moti being deported to Australia”. This was a permanent stay of prosecution putting an end to all court proceedings against Moti; the ruling was a majority decision of six judges to one. Manasseh Sogavare stated, in response to the ruling: “I am so pleased. This matter has hung like a dark cloud over me and my government. This decision has vindicated me”.
On 15 December 2009 Justice Debra Mullins of the Queensland Supreme Court ruled that there had been an abuse of process and stayed the indictment against Moti. She held that “questions about the integrity of the administration of the Australian justice system [arise] when witnesses who live in a foreign country, expected to be fully supported by the Australian Government until they gave evidence at the trial in Australia.” The stay was set aside by the Queensland Court of Appeal in June 2010.
In October 2008, The Australian Newspaper reported that Vanuatu magistrate Bruce Kalotiti, who heard the case against Moti in 1999, had been bribed by Moti to dismiss the case in exchange for Moti’s paying for Kalotiti to study at the University of Western Sydney. The report cited university records and evidence obtained by the Australian Federal Police in September 2004. Kalotiti resigned from the bench as a result of the allegations and the evidence which supported them, gathered at the request of the Vanuatu government.
On 27 December, Mr Moti was extradited to Australia and was arrested on arrival. On 4 January 2008 Moti was granted bail, set at A$100,000, with the conditions that he report to police daily, reside with his parents, and, surrender his passport, (travel documents) within 7 days, matter to be heard again on 15 February 2008. On 14 March 2008, Moti’s lawyers asked for more time to prepare for his committal hearing, with the matter adjourned by the Court until April.
On 2 January 2008, former prime minister Manasseh Sogavare stated that Moti’s extradition had violated a Magistrate Court order which had aimed at halting the extradition process while Julian Moti’s asylum application was processed. Sogavare said the arrest and extradition were “an example of the continuing disregard of the laws of Solomon Islands”, and claimed that they demonstrated a “desire to control” on the part of RAMSI’s Australian Federal Police and the Royal Solomon Islands Police.
On 10 July 2007, the then-Prime Minister Sogavare appointed Moti as Attorney General of the Solomon Islands. The Government of SI subsequently sent 666 questions to Australian Director of Public Prosecutions, Damian Bugg QC , regarding the affair. The 666 questions can now be read online.
In December 2007, Solomon Islands Prime Minister Sogavare was toppled in a vote of no confidence. It has been suggested that Sogavare’s refusal to extradite Moti was the main cause of the Prime Minister’s downfall. Opposition leader Fred Fono promised in November that Mr Moti would be extradited if the opposition came to power. The Fiji Times suggested that Mr Moti might then flee to Fiji. After Derek Sikua was elected prime minister later in December, he said that Mr Moti would be deported to Australia.
After his arrest in Papua New Guinea in September 2006, Moti was released on bail pending an extradition hearing, but went into hiding in the Solomon Islands High Commission in Port Moresby. (He later claimed that his life had been threatened, and so sought sanctuary.)
Sogavare faced much criticism from the former Howard government for his refusal to allow the extradition of Moti. Sogavare and Sir Michael Somare stated that they considered that the Australian Government were politically persecuting Moti and that a new trial was uncalled for as the issue was “unconditionally concluded in Vanuatu in 1999” and the Australian government had failed to produce any new evidence to justify an extradition.
six disturbing statements [the complainant] made over … four months. All are in English, though it appears she only spoke French. None was in her own writing. None was sworn. The underlying story doesn’t change from statement to statement, but details are contradictory. Others appear fanciful. She claimed he had three testicles, but Port Vila GP Dr Frank Spooner would later examine Moti and concluded he had two…. Dates are changed; at one stage she withdrew her allegations entirely, then renewed them a few weeks later saying her previous statement was ‘not of my own free will’ and asked police to investigate. In several statements she described being beaten and raped by Moti but in others that she loved him. ‘I wanted to say that I love Julian Moti very much,’ she stated in March 1998. ‘He is a reach [rich] man he can take me anywhere I wanted and this is my belief of my future with Julian because he is so kind….’
Moti, an Australian citizen, has been wanted in Australia for serious alleged overseas child sex offences. He has been at the centre of an international dispute following efforts by the Australian Government to extradite him from both Papua New Guinea and Solomon Islands to face charges in relation to an incident alleged to have taken place in Vanuatu in 1997. The proceedings involved a number of distinguished visiting judges: John Von Doussa, now the president of Australia’s Human Rights and Equal Opportunity Commission, Bruce Robertson, the president of the New Zealand Law Commission, and Daniel Fatiaki, former Chief Justice of Fiji.
Moti worked as an adjunct professor of law at Bond University on Australia’s Gold Coast from 1992, and taught comparative constitutional law, public and private international law, transnational litigation and arbitration, international trade, and finance and investment in Australasia and the Pacific.
Julian Ronald Moti (born 2 June 1965) QC CSI is the former Attorney General of the Solomon Islands. He was born in Fiji and educated in Australia.