Notorious Sydney underworld figure Sam Ibrahim is the latest freed criminal to leave Perth after the shock High Court ruling saw more than 140 detainees released from immigration detention. As the Federal Government promised to sit until Christmas if needed to implement the “toughest possible preventative detention regime”, Ibrahim landed in Sydney where he was met by family and supporters on Tuesday night. He had been held in immigration detention for three years after his visa was cancelled following a nine-year jail stint for gun dealing. The former bikie boss, brother of former Kings Cross nightclub boss John, is one of 53 detainees to walk free in WA in the past three weeks with another 88 let out in other parts of the country after the High Court ruled indefinite detention was illegal. “It feels unreal (to be home). It feels like a dream, like it’s not really happening,” he told The Daily Telegraph as he reunited with family in Sydney. Ibrahim’s homecoming came as the Australian Federal Police on Wednesday found a former detainee they had lost track of for several days after being released before a GPS tracker could be put on him. The man is now complying with stringent visa conditions, including wearing a GPS ankle bracelet. ABF Deputy Commissioner Vanessa Holben said it was “an outstanding result and firmly reinstates the success we have had alongside our partners at the AFP under Operation AEGIS”. “We acknowledge that the community has held a level of concern while we have worked to urgently resolve this situation,” she said. “I can assure everyone in the community that our officers have worked around the clock to make contact with the one affected individual in question, and we’re delighted to confirm this person has now been fitted with a monitoring device. “ABF officers, with the support of AFP, will continue to ensure members of the affected cohort comply with their conditions to maintain the ongoing safety of the community.” Of the 141 people freed from immigration detention so far, 138 require an electronic monitoring device. Five of those had initially refused to wear the trackers but three have since had them fitted. The whereabouts of the other two people is known to authorities. WA Police Commissioner Col Blanch revealed three out of nine convicted child sex offenders released from the detention in WA remained in the State, adding that he hopes they would be leaving soon. Under State law WA Police are tasked with monitoring these foreign criminals known as reportable offenders. Mr Blanch told The Sunday Times four such offenders had ankle bracelets fitted late last week. “We are making it pretty tough for them — you don’t want to stay in WA if you are a sex offender,” he said on Wednesday. “Our current information is that none of them have come to the attention of police but certainly the three reportable offenders that remain, they will continue to be under our intense scrutiny.” The Federal Government is drafting new legislation to allow preventative detention of the released criminals and ensure the agencies enforcing their visa conditions are prepared to do so. The High Court published the reasons behind its decision on Tuesday, which effectively recommend a legislative fix, with the judges suggesting a preventative detention regime would be constitutional. Emergency legislation to impose curfews and track the freed detainees with ankle bracelets was pushed through Parliament on November 16. Further changes to those laws are expected pass Parliament on December 7 — the final sitting day of the year — along with the new detention scheme. Home Affairs Minister Clare O’Neil said the updated legislation would be the toughest possible and urged the Peter Dutton and the Coalition to work with the Government on it. “The Leader of the Opposition loves to talk tough, we hear it all day on borders, immigration and national security. The record doesn’t back it up,” she said. Shadow home affairs minister James Paterson accused Labor of acting too slowly. “They should have moved on it. It should be in this bill that’s before the parliament right now,” Senator Paterson told ABC Radio.