Maryland State Police Beat / Redneck Rampage: Stab Them Again, Sean * Experience counts when beating, pillaging and attacking women in Caroline County

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Sean McGill stab & slab em

Redneck Rampage: Stab Them Again, Sean

Experience counts when beating, pillaging and attacking women in Caroline County

UPDATE: Caroline States Attorney Jonathan Newell provides comment on request for explanation

“I cannot comment on the specifics of any pending cases, as of course all defendants must be presumed innocent until convicted beyond a reasonable doubt.

I can say that the past court related history you have outlined in this article is not unusual in many domestic violence cases: all too frequently victims change their stories, or request that the charges be dropped, or invoke spousal immunity.  Sometimes we can proceed with other evidence, sometimes that evidence is not available.  Even when we can convict the defendant, the lack of cooperation by the victim tends to influence the sentences that judges impose.   And there is a downside sometimes- when the State “forces” a victim to come to court, that victim may be less likely to report future events.

Caroline County States Attorney Jonathan G. Newell. THE CHESAPEAKE TODAY photo

Caroline County States Attorney Jonathan G. Newell. THE CHESAPEAKE TODAY photo

Sometimes, couples benefit from the intervention of the criminal justice system and change their lives for the better, or at least go their separate ways. Sometimes the incidents escalate until something more serious happens and the victim is ready to cooperate if they are still alive.  Even then, the defendant will seek to undermine the credibility of the victim by citing all the times that the victim changed their stories in the past and “falsely” accused someone.

Some prosecutors follow a strict “pro-prosecution” policy and never drop a case.  Others are happy to dismiss as soon as the victim requests to drop charges.  In general, we lean towards the pro-prosecution model, but I think we have an obligation to make a case by case decision.  Since we don’t have a crystal ball, the results are never perfect.

Domestic violence is a complex issue that doesn’t lend itself to sound bites.  The only thing that seems clear is that domestic violence tends to follow a cycle.  Even the victim that simply walks away may find themselves in another similar relationship.

Domestic violence is a complex issue that doesn’t lend itself to sound bites.  The only thing that seems clear is that domestic violence tends to follow a cycle.  Even the victim that simply walks away may find themselves in another similar relationship.  Tragically, kids that are exposed to domestic violence in the home are extremely likely to grow up to be either victims or abusers. I would urge anyone in that situation to not only get out of the immediate situation but seek some long-term help before either the victim or their kids end up in the hospital or worse.”

(DENTON, MD) – The Maryland State Police report that a Denton, Md., man stabbed two women in a rampage of rage.  The man charged with attempted murder just might be getting a little better at his career path which shows a trail of charges of domestic violence and assault through Maryland court records.

Maryland State Police News BeatState troopers from the Maryland State Police Apprehension Team arrested the suspect wanted in connection with assaulting and stabbing two women early on May 19, 2016, in Caroline County.

The accused is identified as Sean McGill, 45, of 9159 Andersontown Road, Denton, Maryland. After consultation with the Caroline County State’s Attorney, police report that McGill is being charged with attempted murder, first and second-degree assault, reckless endangerment and false imprisonment. McGill was arrested today at 6:30 p.m., without incident, in the 9100-block of Andersontown Road in Denton, where the crime occurred. He is currently being processed at the Easton Barrack.

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The victims are identified as Heather R. Hill, 33, of Greensboro, Md., and Jackie R. Roach, 53, of 1929 Still Road, Camden, Del.  Hill was treated for her injuries at Shock Trauma in Baltimore.  Roach was treated at the scene for stab/cut wounds by emergency medical services personnel and was not immediately transported to a hospital.

On Thursday, May 19, 2016, at about 1:00 a.m. troopers from the Easton Barrack responded to a disturbance call for victims of a stabbing in the 9100-block of Andersontown Road, Denton, Md.  Responding troopers found the two victims, who had both been assaulted and sustained stab/cut wounds.  Investigators from the State Police Criminal Enforcement Division responded to continue the investigation.

Investigators believe Hill began arguing with McGill at the residence.  The homeowner asked the three to leave.  When the two victims attempted to leave, McGill reportedly assaulted Hill, telling her to remain in the house. He and the two women then went outside, where an argument continued.  McGill reportedly assaulted Hill further by throwing her to the ground, biting her nose, and then dragging her back to the front porch of the house.  The residence was locked, so the suspect entered through a window.  While he was inside the house, the two women ran to a nearby residence seeking help.

McGill reportedly assaulted Hill further by throwing her to the ground, biting her nose, and then dragging her back to the front porch of the house.

McGill then reportedly ran up behind both women at the neighbor’s house and again began punching Hill.  Roach stated she was yelling at McGill to stop and he chased her before punching, hitting and stabbing her in her hand.

Police say that McGill ran off and Roach said Hill approached her, bleeding profusely from the neck and head, before collapsing.  A call was made to 911 and EMS personnel and troopers responded.  McGill had fled the scene.

McGill’s most recent adventure in assaulting women, prior to the double team stabbing, was on April 11, 2016, when charges of domestic violence were placed against him in Caroline County District Court. The temporary court order to stay away, not abuse, contact or enter a residence was canceled on April 18, 2016, due to the case being dismissed when the person seeking protection from McGill failed to appear in court.

McGill was ordered to stay away from his residence on Nov. 4, 2015, and to surrender his firearms which may explain why he had to resort to using a knife to carry out the attack on May 19th.

McGill has a pending trial for second-degree assault in Caroline County Circuit Court on May 25, 2016, after his arrest by Cpl. Justin Reibly, and Deputy Cody Rzucidlo.

McGill was ordered to stay away from his residence on Nov. 4, 2015, and to surrender his firearms which may explain why he had to resort to using a knife to carry out the attack on May 19th.

Caroline County States Attorney Jonathan C. Newell filed 86 counts of violation of a protective order in a criminal information in Caroline County District Court on Nov. 13, 2014, against McGill, which may constitute a record for a raging redneck on the Eastern Shore, perhaps rivaling some of the worst backwoods bozos of Western Maryland as well as some of the more accomplished criminals of Baltimore City and PG County.  What a guy!

Newell then dropped all of the charges on Dec. 30, 2014, except for six of the counts in a plea deal.  The Deal: in exchange for guilty pleas to the six charges McGill was fined $100 per charge and sentenced to 90 days in jail with all of the jail time suspended and probation until Dec. 30, 2017. This end of the year deal may have included blow whistles and a beanie cap for New Years, but it didn’t do much to corral this raging redneck who likes to beat up women and thumbs his nose at the law.  As for the fines; they were deferred, meaning he didn’t pay them.

Three counts of assault, burglary and property destruction against McGill were dropped in Caroline Circuit Court by the States Attorney on Dec. 11, 2013.

A guilty plea by McGill on Dec. 17, 2013, to a drug charge (not pot) in a deal resulted in a sentence of 6 months in jail with all of the time suspended.  Court records indicate he was incarcerated on other charges and allowed parole in 2014 but by Dec. 22, 2014, McGill had violated his probation and was headed back to the slammer where he landed on Jan. 30, 2015.

A slew of DUI and traffic charges placed against McGill from Sept. 13, 2004, resulted in a guilty plea to a minor traffic charge with all the serious charges dropped on Jan. 7, 2009 by the Caroline County States Attorney. The Deal: no time and only a $55 fine.

On August 19, 2013, Hill posted the bond to bail McGill out of jail when he was charged by Deputy Steve Biddle with five counts of drug charges, none of which were pot.  McGill employed the free services of Public Defender P. Marshall Long, Esq., which were provided courtesy of the taxpayers of Maryland.  Therefore, that arrest by the Deputy was free, the defense attorney was free, the bonding agent – Hill – was free, all that McGill had to pay for were his drugs!

In January of 2000, McGill was charged with multiple charges of assault with a deadly weapon, reckless endangerment and all charges were dropped by the Caroline County States Attorney on Feb. 25, 2000.

Roach was convicted in District Court of Caroline County of violation of a protective order on March 16, 2015, after being arrested by Deputy S. Lopez. In a plea deal, she was fined $200 and sentenced to 30 days in jail with all of the time suspended.

Roach was disarmed by order of a District Court Judge on Sept. 4, 2014, and ordered to surrender firearms, stay away from a residence, to not abuse, to not enter, to not contact a victim.

Heather Hill charged McGill with two counts of assault and a warrant was issued for his arrest on May 3, 2014. The case was forwarded to Circuit Court.

Hill was charged with assault by Maryland State Trooper T. Nickerson on Sept. 21, 2013, and Caroline County prosecutors dropped the charges on Nov. 18, 2013.

On August 19, 2013, Hill posted the bond to bail McGill out of jail when he was charged by Deputy Steve Biddle with five counts of drug charges, none of which were pot.  McGill employed the free services of Public Defender P. Marshall Long, Esq., which were provided courtesy of the taxpayers of Maryland.  Therefore, that arrest by the Deputy was free, the defense attorney was free, the bonding agent – Hill – was free, all that McGill had to pay for were his drugs!

Comment has been requested from States Attorney Newell on this case and when he replies, that information will be added to this news story.

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