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The Australia and New Zealand edition of the Big Issue came out later in the year with the headline ‘A Bag Full of Money’. It was a very simple, unedited,’real’ issue that could have been handed to the readers by a homeless man at any one of the thousands of street corners and hovels where the homeless and disenfranchised were that ubiquitous sight. It was this irrepressible honesty and forthrightness that made this product so popular with both the homeless and the community at large. The result was remarkable. The trial of 39 people arrested in a “Bags of Money” sting has collapsed after prosecutors withdrew most of their cases and detectives admitted they had gone to the homes of innocent people.
New South Wales Attorney-General Daniel Andrews said NSW Police had “launched the investigation” following a community service program, Operation Temperer. He said officers had gone to people’s homes to expose alleged offences including receiving stolen property, drug dealing, illegal electronic mutilation, fraud and fraudulently obtaining a driver’s license. Andrew said some of the identified people were accused of not declaring company income and others were thought to have stolen money and property, including a Macquarie Bank bag filled with $10,000.
On the night of May 13, 2012, the police had dressed up as homeless people and were parked on several streets in the eastern suburbs of Sydney, seeking to entice people into making fake purchases, or “bagging” by paying them in “Bags of Money”. An undercover officer reported the officers demanded a bag of money from the woman. Detectives gave the woman £200, but later withdrew most of the money after she accused a neighbouring business owner of giving her the money