Matt Gillett playing for the Australian Kangaroos Rugby League team. Picture: Grant Trouville.It is now under contract after being on the market for only a couple of weeks.Records show the couple bought the property for $670,000 in 2014 — the same price it traded for in 2011. FORMER HOTELIER’S HOME FOR SALE More from newsParks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus21 hours agoNoosa’s best beachfront penthouse is about to hit the market21 hours ago HONEY BADGER’S MANCAVE HITS THE MARKET CRICKET GREAT SELLING UP Rugby league star Matt Gillett has sold a home in Albany Creek. Picture: realestate.com.au. Brisbane Broncos’ forward Matt Gillett with his wife, Skye, and daughter Harper. Picture: Peter Wallis.BRISBANE Bronco Matt Gillett has found a buyer for the home he owns with his wife, Skye, in the city’s northern suburbs.The Australian Kangaroos Rugby League forward listed the five-bedroom, two-bathroom family home in Albany Creek for offers over $719,000 late last month. GET THE LATEST REAL ESTATE NEWS DIRECT TO YOUR INBOX HERE The kitchen in the Albany Creek home Matt Gillett and his wife have sold. Picture: realestate.com.au.Gillett made his debut for the Broncos in 2010 and played a key part in the Kangaroo’s World Cup triumph late last year.He also owns a four-bedroom, two-bathroom lowset brick house in North Lakes, which he bought for $415,000 in 2010. The deck on the Albany Creek home Matt Gillett and his wife have sold. Picture: realestate.com.au.Described as a “modern family home”, the property is on an elevated, 913 sqm block of land at the top of a quiet cul-de-sac.The pair plan to build their forever home in the nearby suburb of Warner where they bought a 6000 sqm, hilltop parcel of land for $800,000 in a deal that settled in February last year. Inside the Albany Creek home Matt Gillett and his wife have sold. Picture: realestate.com.au. Inside the Albany Creek home Matt Gillett and his wife have sold. Picture: realestate.com.au.
Los Angeles Superior Court Judge Leslie A. Swain ruled Tuesday that former graduate student David Jonathan Brown was not guilty by reason of insanity for the first-degree murder of USC professor Bosco Tjan, according to the L.A. County District Attorney’s office.The ruling was made after reviewing evaluation reports from two psychiatrists, including Risa Grand, a forensic psychiatrist who works with the L.A. County Superior Court and is a clinical assistant professor at the Keck School of Medicine and closely examined Brown’s mental state. “It’s highly unusual for this plea to even be taken into consideration, less than one percent,” Grand said. “It’s very rare.”Grand said she could not comment on the specifics of the case.Steve Schoenfield, Brown’s public defender, said that Brown will now receive treatment for his mental illness.“My heart goes out to the family and loved ones of Mr. Tjan,” Schoenfield said. “David will be sent to a hospital where he will receive the psychiatric care and treatment that he desperately needs.”Brown had been charged with first-degree murder in the fatal stabbing of Tjan at Seeley G. Mudd, with a special allegation of using a “deadly and dangerous weapon” to kill Tjan, according to Deputy District Attorney Beth Silverman.Tjan had worked at the University since 2001, was considered an expert in vision research and served as the co-director of the Dornsife Cognitive Neuroimaging Center. Police said that the murder was motivated by a “personal dispute.” Brown, who was studying neuroscience, had previously taken a leave of absence from working in Tjan’s lab at USC for “personal reasons” two years ago, according to the New York Daily News.Brown could have faced between 25 years to life in prison if convicted for the first-degree murder charge.Brown was arrested in December 2016, and has remained in custody since then. Last May, Brown pleaded not guilty to charges of use of a deadly weapon, as well as not guilty by reason of insanity for the murder. Brown will return to court on March 6 for a placement hearing, where a judge will decide if he is sent to a state mental hospital, according to the District Attorney’s office.Editor’s note: The headline of this article has been updated for clarity.