One of Australia's notorious prisoners who traded with a terrorist in the country's safest prison will not be prosecuted for his actions.
Bassam Hamzy and Talal Alameddine stood toe-to-toe in October at an exerted garden in the Goulburn Supermax after an argument about the hierarchy of prisoners.
CCTV from prison shows Alameddine, 25, furious blows to Hamzy, 40, a minute before the older criminal drags his rival to an unguarded room.
Daily Mail Australia understands that although Hamzy was on the back foot during the first initial fight, Hamzy prevailed in that room in the heavyweight fight.
The NSW director of the Public Prosecution Service withdrew a charge for conviction against Hamzy on 8 August, but is still prosecuting Alameddine for alleged incitement to the fight.
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Notorious prisoner Bassam Hamzy (left) has accused him of filing a prison fight with convicted terrorist Talal Alameddine (right). Alameddine still faces a single charge of common attack during the October 2018 fight in Goulburn & # 39; s Supermax Prison
The lawyers of Hamzy had insisted from the outset that the notorious prisoner had acted in self-defense, and in the end the court agreed.
He asked the DPP to pay his court fees after the charges were withdrawn, but that motion was denied.
He is now appealing that decision from the local court to the district court of New South Wales.
Alameddine was initially confronted with one indictment and one with common attacks, but is now just confronted with the later indictment.
Hamzy and Alameddine received a blow during their routine morning exercise on October 28, 2018.
The older prisoner had to appear in court the next day, but was unable to do so.
& # 39; It looks like he was attacked & # 39 ;, lawyer Zali Burrows, who represents him in a Supreme Court case, said to the NSW court last October.
& # 39; He has a black eye, is currently in segregation and he also has food poisoning. & # 39;
Hamzy – who founded the Brothers 4 Life criminal syndicate behind bars – will be in prison for at least 2035 for various crimes.
He was first imprisoned for 21 years in 2002 for the murder of Kris Toumazis, whom he shot outside of a nightclub in Sydney in 1998.
Once behind bars, he was involved in a litany of headline incidents.
Hamzy did push ups at the practice site (in the photo) just before he was confronted with Alameddine
The battle of Hamzy and Alameddine began after a reported dispute over the hierarchy of prisoners, with the younger man facing his older and highly feared prisoner. After a minute of fighting, the two prisoners are no longer visible on camera surveillance. It is understood that Hamzy dragged Alameddine out of the garden (as shown on the left) back into a cell (as shown on the right) and landed more different strokes
Alameddine refused to stand trial in May 2018 when he was sentenced to a maximum of 17 years in prison for delivering the gun used by Raban Alou (right) to kill NSW police accountant Curtis Cheng (left)
Mr. Cheng was shot outside the police station of Parramatta in October 2015 (above)
In 2008 he devised a methylamfetamine ring from prison, which delivered more than a kilo of the medicine under the guise of a truck company.
Hamzy led the company on a phone hidden in his Lithgow cell and called 19,523 in just a few weeks.
Earlier this year, Hamzy was again accused of running another drug ring.
The first release date of Hamzy is June 14, 2035.
Despite housing notorious criminals such as Ivan Milat, Goulburn Supermax has been & # 39; super mosque & # 39; named because of the high number of Muslim prisoners.
Alameddine refused to stand before a judge in May 2018 when he was sentenced to a maximum of 17 years in prison.
He was guilty of supplying the revolver that was used to kill Curtis Cheng at the Parramatta police station in 2015.
Alameddine was also guilty of reckless possession of the same weapon in preparation for a terrorist act.
Alameddine returns to Goulburn's local court on September 11 to face his allegation of common attack.
Hamzy (pictured on the right before being imprisoned in 2002) is not eligible for release from prison until 2035
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