Tattooed former Hells Angels biker Dayne Brajkovich cheekily covers his ink after being charged

Cheeky biker tattooed head-to-toe in gang logos is bending laws ordering him to cover them with MAKE-UP

  • Former Hells Angels biker Dayne Brajkovich has been accused of displaying the Hells Angels badge in public
  • New anti-gang laws mean bikers can’t display club names on clothing or skin, causing him a major problem
  • Brajkovich has since covered up a club tattoo by carving the words “f**k the police” in its place
  • He also covered another tattoo with black bars and colored in a diamond on his chest.

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A former Hells Angels biker has ‘f**k the police’ tattooed on his forehead in an attempt to cover up existing gang tattoos, after tough laws banned him from displaying club badges .

Dayne Brajkovich is covered in ink from head to toe, but recently had to tweak some of his Hells Angels markings slightly to get around Western Australia’s new anti-cycling laws.

Laws prohibit bikers from displaying their club logos – whether gang patches, stickers or tattoos – in public.

This decision led the police to joke. Brajkovich will have to wear makeup to go about his business.

Months after the laws were passed, Brajkovich was accused of allegedly displaying club badges in public – but footage shows he took drastic action to comply with the legislation.

Dayne Brajkovich is covered in head-to-toe tattoos but has tweaked a few of his Hells Angels markings slightly to circumvent Western Australia’s new anti-cycling laws. A tattoo on his forehead reads “f**k the police”, in place of a supposed badge. Black stripes also covered another tattoo while a diamond on his chest was colored in black ink

Above is the new 'f*** the police' tattoo on his forehead.  Senior WA Police joked that Brajkovic should smother his body with makeup to cover up some of his bike-related tattoos

Above is the new ‘f*** the police’ tattoo on his forehead. Senior WA Police joked that Brajkovic should smother his body with makeup to cover up some of his bike-related tattoos

The photo posted above shows the biker now has black stripes inked on his skin over a large Hells Angels tattoo on his head.

The words “Sergeant-at-Arms” were also covered up. A “1%” tattoo on his chest is now a black diamond, but the words “revenge” and “enforcer” are still clearly branded around Brajkovich’s head.

He is also infamous for his distinctive “HAMC” – the acronym for Hells Angels Motorcycle Club – tattooed on his nose, but it is unclear if this still remains.

The biker had received the tattoos before the new laws were introduced last Christmas and had been warned that he might have to wear makeup to cover his ink.

It is understood Brajkovich was kicked out of the Hells Angels in February after he had a row with senior members of the club.

In March 2021, WA Police Commissioner Chris Dawson called Brajkovich’s attire at a Perth Magistrates’ Court sentencing hearing “unacceptable”.

He wore a jersey emblazoned with the initials of the Hells Angels Motorcycle Club HAMC and with “HOF CITY” on it, believed to be a nod to a chapter of the gang in the German town of Hof.

Mr Dawson said Brajkovich’s tattoos and clothing are “completely disrespectful not only to the court but to the community”.

“It’s not us who are hypersensitive to what people wear, it’s an absolute challenge saying ‘I’m outside the law and I’m going to stay outside the law’.”

Brajkovich is seen after these tattoos were changed, following new anti-gang laws in WA

The biker had received the tattoos before the new laws were introduced last Christmas and had been warned that he might have to wear makeup to cover his ink.  He is seen with his tattoos before they were covered up

The biker had received the tattoos before the new laws were introduced last Christmas and had been warned that he might have to wear makeup to cover his ink. He is seen on the left with his tattoos covered and just before they were changed

Acting WA Police Commissioner Colonel Blanch suggested in October last year that cyclists will have to cover their tattoos with makeup or bandages.

“I would definitely start with things like dressings or makeup or have them removed or alternatively people can choose the option of not living in Western Australia if this law is passed,” he said.

The maximum penalties for wearing prohibited insignia are 12 months in prison, a fine of $12,000 for individuals or up to $60,000 for “corporations”.

Brajkovich was fined $800 for criticizing Rebels boss Nick Martin just weeks before he was murdered in December 2020.

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