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Updated June 18, An Indigenous boy with an intellectual impairment was kept "completely naked" for days inside Brisbane's adult maximum-security police watch house after being deemed a suicide risk.
An officer from the Queensland Department of Child Safety raised "high concerns" for the boy and asked for help to get the police to provide him some clothes. Documents obtained by the ABC under Right to Information reveal that three or four watch house officers pinned the boy down to undress him so that they could place him in a "suicide smock" — a garment difficult to tear. Last month Four Corners reported that some children were being held in watch houses for weeks on end, with one placed in isolation for 23 days.
The program also highlighted several cases of year-olds being held in the adult facilities, as well as incidents of children attempting suicide. The files revealed that a girl had been mistakenly placed in a holding area with two alleged male sex offenders, while another girl had part of her finger severed in a watch house door.
The Brisbane watch house is a maximum-security holding cell for adults, including inmates accused of murder, rape and paedophilia. Hundreds of children, most of whom are on remand and have not yet been convicted, have been kept in Queensland's watch houses in recent years due to a lack of beds at the state's youth detention centres. Documents written by the Office of the Public Guardian reveal the boy stripped of his clothes had both a neurodevelopmental disability and foetal alcohol spectrum disorder.
Detained at the watch house from the end of March, the boy — believed to be 17 years old — told his child safety officer he was feeling mentally unwell. The documents state that the officer told the Queensland police that the boy had expressed "suicidal ideation".