A woman who is part of the "unruly" family travelling New Zealand and causing mayhem has pleaded guilty to two theft charges.
Tina Maria Cash, 26, appeared on two charges of theft in the Hamilton District Court on Wednesday after spending a night in the police cells.
She must pay up $55.20 for the Red Bull, sunglasses and rope she stole from the Caltex at Albany - on December 31 and January 4 - by 4pm. Cash arrived in the country on November 29 on a six-month travelling visa.
On December 31, Cash drove to the Caltex Albany where she and another woman went into the store, according to the summary of facts.
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Cash took a large can of Red Bull energy drink and her associate concealed a Primo drink under her dressing gown.
The associate went to pay for a pack of cigarettes while Cash moved to the door by the sunglasses rack waiting for the store attendant to be distracted.
She walked around the store and concealed a four pack of Red Bull cans, wire rope and a pair of Zephyr sunglasses before leaving the store without paying.
She told police she did not remember taking the items but accepted that it was her caught on the store's CCTV system.
Cash's counsel Rob Quinn said Cash has no known criminal history and was willing to pay for the cost of the items.
Community Magistrate Ngaire Mascelle took into account Cash's early guilty plea and her night spent in police cells.
"That is a significant penalty itself for a first time offender," Mascelle said. Cash has no convictions in this jurisdiction and was ordered to pay reparations of $55.20 before 4pm on Wednesday.
Earlier on Wednesday she appeared in front of Mascelle and was stood down for an application for urgent legal aid to be lodged.
When she re-appeared she pleaded guilty to both the charges and was ordered to pay reparation of $55.20 by 4pm. A media application to photograph her in court was denied.
Members of her family arrived at court on Wednesday morning, shielding their faces from waiting media.
A gaggle of awaiting media and onlookers were ignored by Cash, who hopped into a greenish coloured Honda Odyssey with a sheet of paper covering her face.
Earlier, the boy - a shirtless toddler - pulled the finger and yelled at media and onlookers on his way into court.
Others stopped to film and take pictures of the tourists on their phones yelling out "how's your holiday?" and "you going to pick your rubbish up?" while others asked "when are you going home?"
Jordan Ohaki-Williams was one of many keen to get a glimpse of the infamous clan on his work break.
While it was wrong of the girl to steal, he reckons Kiwis are most angered about the family "dirtying our country".
If there's one way to rile the entire country, it's by disrespecting the land, Ohaki-Williams said.
Another man waited to see the family for hours while the court process took place. He was keen to berate them for their actions, he said.
It's not the only brush with the law the family, believed to be from Liverpool, England, have had while they're in New Zealand.
On Tuesday the family caught the attention of police in Hamilton at 3pm on Tuesday when they started causing problems at Burger King on Te Rapa Straight.
They were later stopped by police in the northern suburb of Harrowfield around 3.45pm, when officers found that two young children in their car were not in appropriate car seats.
"So in lieu of an infringement notice one of the adult passengers was taken to the local Warehouse where they purchased two seats. It's all about the safety of the children. And they were warned about the unrestrained children," Senior Sergeant Gill Meadows said on Tuesday.
The family first came to the attention of the New Zealand public after allegedly leaving beer boxes, bottles and baby wipes at Takapuna Beach on Sunday afternoon.
When confronted by members of the public, a young boy – part of the family – told one witness he would "knock your brains out" .
INZ said Deportation Liability Notices (DLN) were served on individuals involved in the incident at the Burger King restaurant.
"Section 157(5) of the Immigration Act 2009 provides for temporary visa holders to be issued with a DLN on a number of grounds, including matters relating to character," Peter Devoy, Assistant General Manager INZ said in a statement.
"Immigration officers advised the individuals of their appeal rights and provided the relevant documentation for them to appeal if they choose to do so."
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Those issued with the DLN notice have 28 days to appeal the notice. They are also allowed to leave of their own choice before the notice period. Speaking to reporters outside the Burger King, one family member said they would be "going home tomorrow [Wednesday]."
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