'How do you like the taste of my p**s you dogs'

A MAN who threw a milk carton full of his urine at correctional officers and totalled four cars following a high speed police chase has been disqualified from driving for two years.   

Montell Malcom Suey, 19 pleaded guilty to a host of charges arising from an incident in June last year in which he, and another man, stole a car then attempted to rob a petrol station.   

The court heard Suey, who had only been out of jail for a month at the time, threatened his carer with a metal bar before punching him, taking his car keys and driving away.  

Police began following the car after Suey and his accomplice drove off without paying for petrol.   

When Suey, who was driving the car, failed to stop for the police it became a chase.  

But when Suey began driving on the wrong side of the road, police stopped the chase, until the car crashed 900 metres further down the road in Redbank Plains.  

Three cars were totalled in the accident including Jenny Makeham's $23,000 car.   

A young child was inside the car at the time and Ms Makeham suffered injuries to her face, neck and back.   

Since she has needed regular treatment from a physiotherapist, which she has struggled to afford, and was forced to use public transport for four months.   

Outside the court she said the experience had left her feeling "broken" and had "destroyed her life".   

Suey was charged after the crash during which he was high on drugs including methyl-amphetamine, commonly known as ice.

He wasn't released on bail pending sentencing.   

The court heard that, while he was in custody Suey spat milk on a woman.   

When questioned he said "she is a slut so I spat on her".  

In another incident, Suey saved his urine in a milk carton that he then threw at two correctional officers who were covered in the fluid.   

While laughing he asked them, "how do you like the taste of my piss you dogs?".   

Defence barrister Scott Neaves told the court Suey had a troubled upbringing and faced significant mental health challenges.  

Throughout his life, the only schooling he had undertaken successfully was while in he was in prison, Mr Neaves said. 

"He's found his time in youth detention to be somewhat of a relief compared to the life he was living outside," Mr Neaves said.   

Mr Neaves said Suey only recalled two good years of his life as a child; that was while he was living in a stable family environment and attending school.   

"He says that by the age of 11 he was in fact using cannabis," Mr Neaves told the court.   

Initially Judge Alexander Horneman-Wren reserved judgement after hearing the facts earlier this month.

Yesterday during sentencing, the judge labelled the stint of crimes as "lawless conduct".   

"Your preparedness to offend in this way reflects the need to protect the community from you," Judge Horneman-Wren said.   

"You deliberately saved your urine and threw it... that shows pre-planning for this offence.  

"Prisoners must know they cannot conduct themselves in this way."  

Suey was sentenced to two years and four months imprisonment for the litany of offences and disqualified from driving for two years.   

He has already served 169 days behind bars while waiting to be sentenced and will therefore be eligible for parole on December 9.   

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