Foreign Minister Bob Carr recently called for a thorough and open inquiry into Mr Tabuni's death.

But asked about West Papua, Mr Smith said it had been discussed only ''in passing''.
''I have no concerns about our enhanced defence co-operation, practical co-operation, whether it's through the defence co-operation agreement or our discussions about defence capability,'' he said.
Mr Smith said he respected Indonesia's policies towards its easternmost province, and Indonesian President Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono's recent statement that allegations of abuse would be investigated.
Mr Purnomo, standing beside Mr Smith, said the killing of Mr Tabuni had been legal and required no investigation.
''Mako Tabuni was involved in several shootings … and [was shot] when the police tried to catch him,'' Mr Purnomo said.
''This, I think, is nothing to do with the human rights, because this is criminal. And it happened in a region of Indonesian territory. It was under the law, under the regulations … of Indonesia.''
The sale of defence equipment to Indonesia became controversial after the Obama administration agreed to give Indonesia two F16 fighter jets, and sell it air-to-surface guided missiles valued at $25 million.
An Indonesian press release about the co-operation agreement with Australia said it was designed to ''strengthen and develop the relationship and co-operation … on the basis of mutual respect of each other's independence, sovereignty and territorial integrity, no meddling in each other's internal affairs, equality, mutual benefit and with a great respect for peace''.
The comprehensive agreement aims to improve relations between Australian and Indonesian agencies, to counter terrorism, increase maritime security and facilitate disaster recovery.