Melissa Caddick’s husband Anthony Koletti’s rap song about ASIC investigator

Melissa Caddick’s husband Anthony Koletti’s rap song about ASIC investigator

Melissa Caddick’s husband has been warned to stop making rap songs about fraud investigators in the process of liquidating his late wife’s assets.

The husband of accused millionaire fraudster, Melissa Caddick, has been warned to stop making rap songs about fraud investigators in the process of liquidating his late wife’s assets.

On Wednesday, Anthony Koletti, a former hairdresser and DJ, was slapped with an apprehended violence order (AVO) application to protect Australian Securities and Investments Commission (ASIC) investigator Isabella Allen.

In their application for the AVO, police referred to an alleged incident at the ASIC head office on the anniversary of the execution of the search warrant on Ms Caddick’s Dover Heights home, various posts on LinkedIn, and a bizarre album, titled Raid, that Mr Koletti released on Spotify last year.

In spoken-word lyrics on one track, the 39-year-old allegedly referred to the ASIC investigator as “a young lady from a large corporation that tortured a lady for 14 hours” and used Ms Allen’s initials in another song.

“You can’t hide behind your government job forever,” the lyrics on a different song say. “Might get a snake or a rat and call it Isabella. I’ll buy the ugliest thing I can find.”

The album — which features songs titled Improper, Cruel and Inhumane; No Rights and Melissa is Missing — features a pair of Ms Caddick’s running shoes on its cover, the same Asics brand in which her decomposed foot was found in on a beach last February.

Other tracks detail exactly what happened the day police raided Ms Caddick’s luxury home — which Mr Koletti now faces the threat of being kicked out of — and her subsequent November 2020 disappearance, after she was accused of ripping off family, friends and investors.

Court documents obtained by The Australian say police fear Mr Koletti’s “grief” and “blame” towards Ms Allen could escalate when the multimillion-dollar mansion is seized by liquidators in the next two months.

The additional financial stress caused by the seizure of his residence and car — and the “renewed media interest” from an upcoming Channel 9 series into Ms Caddick’s disappearance — could result in an escalation of Mr Koletti’s behaviour, police said.

Speaking to The Australian, Mr Koletti said he “obviously” has “no intention of harming Isabella Allen, so I think the best approach is just to accept it and not go anywhere near her, it sounds like heaven to me”.

“I think that they’re just trying to protect themselves, but more importantly, make me look like a bad person,” he added.

The unemployed DJ declared he is “proud” of his music, telling the broadsheet: “I’m proud of what I’ve done by letting people know exactly what happened on the day of the raid, and I have no intention of hurting anyone, but I would like everyone to know the truth.”

The album kicks off with Introduction, in which Mr Koletti says: “November 11, 2020, 5am. This is a true account of what happened on the day of the raid. Parental guidance is recommended.” It is followed by knocking sounds, presumably to represent police arriving at the home.

The next track, Good Morning, features the sounds of snoring as well as Mr Koletti impersonating a female police officer.

“No, no, we don’t have any proof or evidence, we’ll just get them,” the impersonation says.

“Yeah, that’s good enough for me,” Mr Koletti replies in a deeper voice, followed by another voice, which says: “Freeze, don’t move.”

In another track, No Rights, Mr Koletti says: “When you’re told you’ve got no rights, that’s what you believe.”

In another, Privacy Zero, he claims the allegations against his wife are a “one-sided story told by one large corporation, spending millions”.

The DJ details the trauma of the raid in Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, saying: “If you think that the raid that happened on November 11, 2020 affected nobody, you were wrong.”

In Bragging, he claims police entered the home to “break things and disrespect all of us”, while in Ten Minutes Too Late, Mr Koletti delves into conspiracy theories connected with the disappearance, saying: “If you walked out on your own accord, or if you were taken from the front door, I woke up 10 minutes too late.”

The final song, Outroduction, ends with the line: “The damage is done.”

Mr Koletti was adamant he hadn’t been in contact with anyone from ASIC for months.

“I haven’t contacted them in, my God like, at least six months, maybe eight months ago. It’s been ages. It’s just ridiculous,” he told The Australian.

While there are no conditions yet listed on the apprehended violence order, police will apply for orders that Mr Koletti not assault or threaten, stalk, harass or intimidate, or recklessly destroy or damage any property owned by Ms Allen, and that he not approach her, where she lives, or works for a period of five years.

The matter will appear in the Sydney Downing Centre Local Court on February 23.

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Author: Shirley