Last August the two men set up camp and a ceremonial site on the property after the State Government extinguished native title over the 1,385 hectares of Wangan and Jagalingou land in Queensland’s Galilee Basin.
Mr Burragubba has brought numerous court actions against the proposed coal mine and was forced into court-ordered bankruptcy by Adani in an attempt to recover costs.
Supreme Court Justice David Boddice accepted evidence from Adani that statements posted on social media as recently as March constituted threats to enter.
“I find that the applicant (Adani) has established the respondents and those they represent (Wangan and Jagalingou Traditional Owners Council) have trespassed on the land and there is likelihood of a repetition in the future,” Justice Boddice said.
“They have no legal right to enter or remain on the land," he said.
He added there is a “great risk of injury and death” to employees and trespassers as the mine site is constructed.
Justice Boddice said Adani has responsibilities under workplace health and safety laws and disruption to the worksite would cause “unnecessary cost” and “significant ongoing expense” that could not be compensated by awarding damages later.
Mr Burragubba and Mr McAvoy did not have legal representation and did not appear at the hearings, a decision Mr Burragubba said was because "the rules were already set against us".
"We did not enter the land as trespassers. The State Government extinguished our native title while we were camped and held ceremonies in our country."
"This move by Adani simply continues the injustice against us. Adani had already secured its legal entitlements against my rights and interests. But they continue their vindictiveness, and spying on us, because we refuse to concede," Mr Burragubba said in a statement.
He said they had not returned to the ceremonial site since being confronted by Adani's security last year.