TECHNOLOGY

In Australia's infamous Supermax prison, dreaded inmates compete in brawls


Malicious moment The violent gangster Bassam Hamzy is beaten up by a convicted terrorist in a battle for the title of the most feared inmate in the infamous Supermax prison

  • The prisoners Bassam Hamzy (39) and Talal Alammedine (25) were involved in a fight
  • Hamzy is the founder of the notorious crime gang & # 39; Brothers for Life & # 39; in western Sydney.
  • Alameddine was sentenced to 13 years in prison for proving the weapon that Curtis Cheng was killed with
  • Both men were charged with affronts. Her cases were adjourned until June

Shocking shots have been taken that show two of Australia's most notorious inmates fighting in one of the country's toughest prisons.

Security cameras at Goulburn's Supermax prison captured the violent fight between Bassam Hamzy, 39, and Talal Alameddine, 25, in October last year.

Hamzy, a convicted murderer, was beaten several times by Alameddine during the conflict.

The struggle was an obvious struggle for power in prison.

The couple had a "heated discussion" in the prison's back yard before being beaten.

His alleged attacker was 25-year-old Talal Alameddine (pictured), who was sentenced in May to at least 13 years in prison for delivering the weapon that was used to kill accountant Curtis Cheng in 2015

Bassam Hamzy (left), 39, was beaten up by the convicted terrorist Talal Alameddine (right), 25, in Goulburn's Supermax prison in October last year

As the founder of the Sydney gang & # 39; Brothers 4 Life & # 39; Hamzy has been the most feared prisoner for more than 10 years.

His time in the country's strictest prison was full of headlines.

In 2008, he led a methylamphetamine ring out of prison and delivered more than a kilogram of the drug to Melbourne under the guise of a trucking business.

Hamzy ran the business on a phone hidden in his cell and made 19,523 calls within weeks.

The same year, Hamzy used his smuggled phone to threaten a man who owed him $ 12,000.

Hamzy was originally arrested for murdering a teenager outside a Sydney night club in 1998 and has been a threat since his arrest.

Its earliest release date is June 14, 2035.

Alameddine was sentenced to a maximum of 17 years in prison last May.

He pleaded guilty to delivering the revolver used to kill accountant Curtis Cheng in 2015 and ruthlessly used the same weapon to prepare for an act of terrorism.

Hamzy is reported to have made frequent contacts with terrorist Khaled Cheikho (picture), who has been imprisoned for 27 years for his crimes

Hamzy is reported to have made frequent contacts with terrorist Khaled Cheikho (picture), who has been imprisoned for 27 years for his crimes

Revelations about the collapse of the prison came after Hamzy (pictured) - founder of the Sydney gang & # 39; Brothers 4 Life & # 39; - was unable to represent the New South Wales District Court

Revelations about the collapse of the prison came after Hamzy (pictured) – founder of the Sydney gang & # 39; Brothers 4 Life & # 39; – was unable to represent the New South Wales District Court

Who's Bassam Hamzy?

Hamzy was convicted of murdering Kris Toumazis outside a Sydney night club in 1998.

His sentence was extended when he made a methylamphetamine ring out of prison.

He converted to Muslims behind bars and founded the violent Brothers 4 Life gang.

Its earliest release date is June 14, 2035.

Talal Alameddine:

Alameddine delivered a gun to a student who shot the accountant Curtis Cheng in 2015.

In May last year, he was sentenced to a maximum of 17 years in prison.

Alameddine waved and blew kisses at supporters when he was led away by NSW's Supreme Court during the conviction

Alameddine can be released on parole in August 2029.

Alameddine waved and blew kisses at supporters when he was taken away from the NSW Supreme Court after being convicted by Judge Peter Johnson.

Farhad Jabar Khalil Mohammad, a 15-year-old extremist supporter of ISIS, shot Mr. Cheng outside the police headquarters in Parramatta on October 2, 2015.

Alameddine can be released on parole in August 2029.

Both men have now been accused of arguing about the fight.

Her cases were adjourned until June.

The indictment could result in the men being held behind bars for an additional 10 years in addition to their existing sentences.

Why do they call the nation's toughest prison "SuperMosque"?

Goulburn's High Risk Management Correctional Center – better known as Supermax – is a modern prison in an old prison that sits in a corner of the Goulburn prison complex.

The facility is home to men who are not allowed to interfere in the wider prison system, let alone walk around the community, but are within sight of suburban homes and farms.

Most of the older Anglo and Aboriginal prisoners who were there years ago have long since disappeared, and the remaining prisoners are now far more numerous than young jihadists of Middle Eastern descent.

Backpacker killer Ivan Milat once made the headlines behind Supermax & # 39; bars. This disgrace now falls to the Bassam Hamzy prison threat.

Members of the Pendennis 2005 terrorist attack and ISIS-inspired extremists are inmates.

Goulburn's High Risk Management Correctional Center - better known as Supermax - is a modern prison in an old prison in a corner of the Goulburn prison complex

Goulburn's High Risk Management Correctional Center – better known as Supermax – is a modern prison in an old prison that sits in a corner of the Goulburn prison complex

In one of the strict cells of the High Risk Management Correctional Center in Goulburn, 197 km southwest of Sydney. All inmates in & # 39; Supermax & # 39; only sleep one to one cell

In one of the strict cells of the High Risk Management Correctional Center in Goulburn, 197 km southwest of Sydney. All inmates in & # 39; Supermax & # 39; only sleep one to one cell

Some imprisoned extremists had a Christian background, but converted to Islam behind bars.

Historically, the Supermax population has a mix of institutionally violent inmates, those with a high ability to influence and persuade others to engage in illegal activities, and other notorious criminals.

In recent years, most of Supermax's inmates have been Islamic terrorists who generally do not mingle with the well-known non-Muslim killers and other perpetrators.

The older al-Qaida supporters don't even mix with the younger supporters of the Islamic State, but they all face Mecca and pray five times a day.

A report by the Inspector of Custodial Services on the radicalization of the NSW prison system in May last year found that 75 percent of Supermax inmates were Muslim.

Supermax was opened in September 2001 on the site of the listed institute, originally called Goulburn Gaol, founded in 1884.

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