Two Adelaide judges, who are married to each other, were targeted in an alleged murder plot hatched in a South Australian jail, it can now be revealed.
A temporary suppression order on the names of Adelaide District Court judges Paul Rice and Rosemary Davey was lifted in the Supreme Court on Thursday.
Prisoners Frederick Bernard Walkuski, 63, and Hendrik Gysbertus Van Schaik, 42, were arrested earlier this month and charged with plotting to murder the two judges, destroy their homes and also the home of a senior police officer.
The name of the officer, Detective Inspector Craig Wall, can now be revealed.
It can also be revealed that Judge Rice set Walkuski's sentence.
Details of the nature of the accused men's offences and their sentences remain suppressed.
Prosecutors have alleged the plot was retribution by Walkuski, who is accused of offering to pay fellow inmate Van Schaik to carry out the attacks which police feared were imminent.
A temporary suppression order was imposed in Murray Bridge Magistrates Court on the names of the three alleged victims to give them time to alert families and friends.
On Monday in the Adelaide magistrates court, magistrate Bob Hurrup agreed to revoke the suppression order on the three names.
But Walkuski's lawyer, Nick Vadasz, went to the Supreme Court asking that the name of the second judge be suppressed.
Justice Tom Gray on Thursday refused the application, but extended the order temporarily so Mr Vadasz could speak to his client about the possibility of an appeal.
During her time as a lawyer, Judge Davey acted on behalf of James Vlassakis, one of three men convicted over the infamous Snowtown murders in South Australia.