Evie Amati was born a man and underwent a sex change operation in Thailand. The trans “woman” is in jail for attacking two people with an ax in an Australian 7-11 store. Like all trannies, she’s crazy.’
Twenty minutes before Evie Amati allegedly carried out the horrifying axe attack caught on video, she wrote a chilling post on Facebook: “Humans are only able to destroy to hate so that is what I will do”, a court has heard.
The 24-year-old had been on a Tinder date with a woman and had taken amphetamines as well as cannabis and alcohol, her lawyer told Central Local Court on Tuesday.
But she had left the Tinder date, telling the woman later via Messenger that “there was no positive chemistry”, her defence lawyer Charles Waterstreet said, while making an application for Amati’s release from prison on bail.
Crown Prosecutor Jot Mehta, who opposed bail, told the court that following the failed date, Amati had said on Facebook Messenger that she was worried the woman had found her ugly, did not make eye contact and may not have known she was transgender.
Mehta said it was the “bitterness of rejection” of the failed Tinder date and a recently failed relationship “that fuelled a homicidal ideation she had harboured for some considerable time”.
Mehta said in March and July 2016, Amati had told doctors ” I’m going to kill a lot of people”.
Speaking in a strong well-modulated voice, Amati responded to Magistrate Karen Robinson’s inquiries about occasional lapses of the video link from jail.
As Waterstreet described the “pain, suffering and torment” she had gone through during a daily “dilation” process following her sex change operation in Thailand, Amati wept.
“Together with the breakup from her partner … She was feeling suicidal,” he told the court as Amati bent forward and put her face into her hands.
On the night of the attack, of which Waterstreet said the facts were not in doubt because of the “high quality” video, Evie Amati had gone out with a woman called Michaela Janson.
He told the court Janson and Amati had started talking via Tinder at 3.10pm on the afternoon before the attack.
They had met up and gone by taxi to a hotel and several other venues and taken what they thought was the drug ecstasy.
“It wasn’t ecstasy, it was another form of amphetamine believed to be MDMA,” Waterstreet said.
Waterstreet said Janson had supplied the drug, but Mehta disagreed, saying it had been obtained at the Burdekin hotel in inner city Darlinghurst.
At 12.48am, five minutes into a shared taxi ride, Amati decided to leave the date.
When Janson sent her a subsequent Facebook message, Amati responded “I’m all good”.
But Waterstreet said she had then descended into psychosis.
Subsequent messages posted via Facebook said “spirits untroubled by the terrors of the world ” and “most people deserve to die”.
The terrifying video of the vicious January 7 axe attack was played in Central Local Court, while Amati – who was watching via video from prison – could be heard sobbing.
As the video showed the attacker swinging the axe high in the air and bringing it down on Ben Rimmer’s head, Amati could be heard crying and saying “oh no” on the audio link from Silverwater jail.
As the two further swings of the axe rained down on Sharon Hacker, Amati could be heard sobbing and saying “oh f***”.
Charles Waterstreet told the court Amati’s reaction to the playing of the video and her “audible sounds in court” showed her own “shock and horror” at the attack.
CCTV of Amati on her Tinder date earlier in the evening before the axe attack was also played in court.
It showed her in a black lacy top and shorts with another woman carrying bags and waiting for a lift on a street in Marrickville in Sydney’s inner west at 10.49pm on January 6 this year.
Crown prosecutor Jot Mehta also played CCTV of Amati being wheeled in to St Vincent’s Hospital on stretcher at 3.58am.
He said after she was taken into accident and emergency she “spontaneously sits up”.
Mehta said Amati would pose an “unacceptable risk to the community” if released for treatment at a private Sydney psychiatric clinic and that she had been well aware if what she was doing.
I highly recommend that you do NOT watch the video of the ax attack.
Never turn your back on a suspected tranny. Crazy people are sometimes harmless, but sometimes dangerous.