If you’ve ever wondered how your phone was actually recorded by a court, you’re not alone.
A number of court documents obtained by News.co.au reveal how the police recorded a number of calls made from phones that belonged to innocent people.
Police officers were also allowed to listen in on calls made by people they believed were innocent, including an innocent family.
The records show calls made between June and October 2016.
In some cases, police officers had access to phones which belonged to people they were not authorised to contact, or where they had made a phone call.
It is alleged that officers also used the phones as a source of evidence.
Many of the records show the calls were made by someone who was not connected to the person making the call, but it is alleged the police had access.
“I do think they are not innocent, but I don’t think they’re innocent,” Ms Fergusson said.
Ms Fergudd was told by a police officer who was in charge of the case that “he had access” to phones used by the defendants.
He said he could not say who used the phone because the records were confidential.
At the time, the case was heard by a magistrate who did not hear any evidence from Ms Fogusson and other witnesses.
News.com and the ABC requested the records but did not receive them until yesterday.