In 2009, an Australian couple who live in Tasmania were driving along the Gold Coast, when a man in a car stopped and asked them to pull over.
The man in the car had a large knife, and was threatening to kill them, the couple said in a court statement.
“I can’t take it anymore, he is an animal,” one of the women said.
“He has no right to do what he has done to me,” the man said.
Police arrested the man and charged him with two counts of attempted murder, threatening and grievous bodily harm, but the trial was thrown out because of the nature of the crime.
Two years later, in February 2011, the same couple drove to a friend’s house in Queensland’s Pilbara to pick up some clothes for their three-year-old daughter.
As the woman and her friend walked to the car, a man approached the car and stabbed her, the police statement said.
The woman managed to get out of the car safely, and the man fled.
The man is currently on the run, but police believe he may be responsible for other assaults that occurred over the next six months, the court statement said, without elaborating.
A similar incident happened to a woman in Perth, who said a man came up to her at a petrol station and asked her if she was pregnant, and then stabbed her.
In April 2015, a woman living in a Sydney suburb was assaulted by a man while she was trying to wash a dish.
According to a report, the woman was sitting in the shower when she heard someone banging on the door and then heard a woman screaming.
She opened the door to find two men inside.
She ran out to the patio, where she saw two men fighting, and told the men to get away.
After getting into the back seat of her car, she said, she told the woman to call the police.
Eventually, she got the police to help her.
The victim told police that she had tried to calm down the two men who were fighting, but that they continued to fight until the woman ran out of petrol.
During a search of the house, police found a knife with a blade about an inch long, and two broken bottles, one with blood on it, according to the police report.
Investigators said they did not have any evidence to suggest that the victim was pregnant at the time, and that the woman could have suffered some kind of mental health problem.
Australia’s road safety watchdog has now recommended that signs be installed at a number of road signs across the country, including in Sydney, which is home to some of the world’s busiest roads.
There are more than 500 kilometres of roads in Sydney alone, with the Sydney Harbour Bridge and the Sydney Freeway among the busiest in the country.
This year, the Sydney City Council is set to review the signs in the city, and said it was also considering installing them at the other four bridges across the city.
Victoria has also installed new signs around the state, and has also said it is considering putting new signs up at major roads, including at a bus station in the Melbourne CBD.
Road Safety Minister Ian MacDonald said the signs had been in use for some time and had been well received.
“We’ve got signs for the Sydney Airport, which are a bit more robust and are easier to understand, but they are not as effective at telling drivers not to be distracted by something on the road,” he told reporters in Melbourne.
He said there was no indication that the signs would be a deterrent to drivers from doing their jobs.
“If you have a warning, it’s not as difficult to read as the words on a sign, but there are some people who read signs quite differently than the rest of us, and they’re going to have some difficulty understanding what’s going on,” Mr MacDonald said.