Queensland Police are researching an episode which occurred on Oxford Road in Bulimba, in the state’s north-east, around 9am recently.
Sean Foster, 19, was at a bus stop when he stood up to a man who was hollering while at the same time tearing up rainbow hail signage.
The man purportedly punched Mr. Foster in the face, making a cut to his forehead.
A spokesman for Mr Rudd affirmed the variant of occasions to 9news.com.au after the previous head administrator this evening posted a photograph of his godson on Twitter with a bleeding cut over his nose.
The attack comes as campaigners for the yes and no same-sex marriage cases have called for more considerate and educated level headed discussion, with parliament passing tenets prohibiting detest discourse amid the study.
Advocates of the two sides of the contention say they have confronted oppressive remarks for holding their perspectives and anticipate that more will come.
To keep a top on the most exceedingly terrible types of detest discourse, Work today upheld a government bill to set up an arrangement of standards – moved down by punishments of up to $25,200 – for the battle, which will end on November 15 with the announcement of the postal review result.
It will be an offense to denounce, scare or undermine to make hurt a man on the premise of their sexual introduction, sex personality, intersex status or religious conviction amid the review.
Advertisements should be approved and broadcasters must guarantee opposing perspectives go to air.
“We want this process to be fair and for Australians to get the opportunity to have their say in an appropriate environment,” Cabinet Minister Mathias Cormann said.