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Melissa Caddick’s unemployed DJ husband stepped out to a ritzy restaurant in Bondi Beach with a flash new haircut on Sunday – before returning to his mansion.
Anthony Koletti, 39, continues to live in the conwoman’s $6.2million Dover Heights home – although for how much longer is unclear, with the Federal Court ruling her assets will be sold off to recoup more than $30million she defrauded from her clients.
Mr Koletti was pictured at the popular Hotel Ravesis with a male friend, enjoying lunch on the bar’s balcony that overlooks the iconic beach at the weekend.
Koletti wore black Air Jordan shoes with a black t-shirt and shorts, proudly showing off his freshly shaven mohawk.
Melissa Caddick’s unemployed DJ husband stepped out to a ritzy restaurant in Bondi Beach with a male friend and a flash new haircut on Sunday
He was pictured at the popular Hotel Ravesis on Sunday, enjoying lunch on the bar’s balcony that overlooks the iconic beach
The Ponzi scheme victims Melissa Caddick (pictured with husband Anthony Koletti) may finally get some justice as a judge ruled her multi-million dollar Sydney home and investment firm should be handed over to receivers
The DJ – who was last heard from when using Seven’s Spotlight documentary into his wife’s disappearance to promote his music – will have to give up his mansion and $300,000 Audi R8 sports car as a part of the court’s decision.
Justice Brigitte Markovic ruled in November that Caddick had provided unlicensed financial advice between 2012 and 2020 under her company Maliver.
The Australian Securities and Investments Commission have been trying to recover some of the live-savings her 72 clients poured in the scam, which funded Ms Caddick’s lavish lifestyle of luxury clothes, real estate and overseas holidays.
Investors were scammed out of about $30million before the financial watchdog cottoned onto the Ponzi scheme and raided the 49-year-old’s home last year.
Justice Markovic ordered Maliver should be wound down, with what’s left of the company to be divvied up between those who are owed money.
The ruling will mean her hairdresser husband is to be booted out of her $6.2million eastern suburbs manor.
Koletti flashed his barbed wire tattoo and freshly shaven mohawk while enjoying lunch with a friend in Bondi Beach on Sunday
Koletti walks out of Ravesis in Bondi on Sunday wearing black Air Jordans and displaying a large tattoo on his calf
As an ASIC investigation closed in on her $30million scam, Caddick left her luxury $6.2million Dover Heights home in Sydney’s eastern suburbs (pictured) for a dawn run and vanished
Justice Markovic ruled that Caddick bought the property with investors money in 2014.
Daily Mail Australia is not suggesting Mr Koletti is in any way responsible for the scam or had any knowledge of it.
Koletti has repeatedly denied that his wife ripped off her family, friends and investors – despite the mountain of evidence against her.
‘You could think that but I don’t see my self as a victim of Melissa Caddick I see myself as a survivor of ASIC,’ he said.
‘Even if she was as guilty as hell, she didn’t deserve to die. The way they interrogated her was inhuman.
‘Whether she committed suicide, whether she was murdered. She died because of their raid.’
Koletti and his male friend enjoyed lunch overlooking Bondi Beach on the balcony of the popular pub on Hall Street
While the leading theory of investigators is that Caddick ended her own life as ASIC’s net closed in on her and her criminal operation, Koletti dismissed the suicide theory and said murder is ‘most likely’.
In the 2021 Spotlight story Koletti’s music featured heavily throughout the program – and is now available online in full.
His album, titled ‘Raid’ and released under the name Paws Off, starts with a maudlin dirge called Introduction.
‘November 11, 2020, 5am. This is a true account of what happened on the day of the raid. Parental guidance is recommended,’ Koletti says in the song.
Koletti dressed in all black for the casual lunch, displaying his barbed wire tattoo and a large portrait on his calf
Koletti is pictured with his $300,000 Audi R8 at McMahon’s Point on Sydney’s lower north shore
The second track, Good Morning, features Koletti putting on a high pitched voice to represent a female police officer outside his home, speaking above the sound of snoring.
‘No, no, we don’t have any proof or evidence, we’ll just get them,’ the police officer says.
‘Yeah, that’s good enough for me,’ Koletti says, in a deeper voice, presumably meant to represent a male police officer.
Another deep voice says ‘Freeze, don’t move’ over a bed of generic hip hop beats.
The DJ used Seven’s Spotlight into his fraudster wife’s disappearance as a platform to promote his music
Melissa Caddick (left) and Anthony Koletti (right) in better times, before her crimes were discovered
Ms Caddick is likely dead after her foot (pictured) washed up on a Bournda Beach, south of Tathra in in February – about 400km from her Sydney home where she was last seen
‘Oh, nice pyjamas, did you just wake up?,’ he says.
In the song No Rights he moans ‘when you’re told you’ve got no rights, that’s what you believe’, while Privacy Zero says the crimes committed by Caddick are a ‘one-sided story told by one large corporation, spending millions.’
He later sings ‘privacy zero, have a laugh before you go.’
Post Traumatic Stress Disorder opens with Koletti telling the listener: ‘If you think that the raid that happened on November 11, 2020 affected nobody, you were wrong.’
In Bragging, he accuses police of storming into his home to ‘break things and disrespect all of us’.
‘People spin out when I tell them I’ve got a six-figure salary,’ Koletti says, acting as a police officer.
He goes on to accuse a police officer of ‘cheating on a Federal Police exam’ adding that it ‘isn’t that bad, think of all the things I could buy with the extra money’.
Source: Daily Mail