Baby Killer Prisoners Face Smashed in
Baby Killer Prisoners Face Smashed in, Violent Retribution in Jail: Child Murderer Assaulted by Fellow Inmate
In a shocking incident at HMP Birmingham, a prisoner brutally assaulted child murderer Sean Sadler, later sharing details of the attack on Instagram. The court was informed that Lloyd Neels, while on remand for an alleged breach of a restraining order, launched a vicious attack on Sadler, who was in custody for the murder of toddler Lilly Hanrahan.
The assault, captured on the prison’s CCTV, showed Neels striking Sadler from behind on the N wing landing. Neels then proceeded to kick Sadler, leaving him with a bloodied face and significant injuries. Guards intervened to halt the attack, but not before Sadler suffered fractures to his cheek and a reduction in vision, requiring medical attention and surgery.
This incident occurred on November 10, 2020, while Sadler was awaiting trial for the murder of 21-month-old Lilly Hanrahan. He was later found guilty in 2021. Months after the assault, Neels boasted on his Instagram account, ‘Justice For Dads Birmingham’, about the attack, claiming it was retribution for Lilly Hanrahan.
Neels, 36, from Shard End, admitted to inflicting grievous bodily harm but denied the more severe charge of causing grievous bodily harm with intent. In court, prosecutor Richard McConaghy described the attack as a deliberate and vicious act of ‘summary justice’ by Neels.
Sadler, who was performing his cleaning duties at the time of the attack, recounted that he was blindsided and had no recollection of the incident until he received medical care. He expressed bewilderment at the unprovoked nature of the attack, having had no recent altercations with anyone.
During his testimony, Neels expressed his disdain for Sadler’s actions, stating his belief that one should never harm women or children. He admitted to not thinking straight during the attack and claimed his intention was not to cause significant harm but perhaps a black eye. Neels also acknowledged a sense of pride in his actions, citing the severity of the injuries Sadler had inflicted on the young girl.
Under cross-examination, Neels revealed his surprise that Sadler was not kept separate from other inmates, denying any intention to inflict serious harm. He emphasized that if his intent had been more severe, he could have easily accessed a blade within the prison.