The woman on trial for the attempted murder of a 90-year-old pensioner on her doorstep was heard yelling "no, no, no" in court after cross examination by the prosecution.
The defence began its case on the fourth day of the trial on Thursday (October 26), having previously heard three-and-a-half days of evidence from the prosecution.
Prosecution lawyer Kevin James Barry addressed the 52-year-old directly, saying: "You attacked her with a hammer and then a knife, didn't you?"
The carer, who had looked after Ms Batten's late husband Ernest Batten, repeatedly responded "no, no, no" as the barrister spoke.
He went on to quiz her over her arrest, saying: "When you were arrested, you immediately told the officers where you were at the time Pam was attacked.
"You asked them where it happened and when it happened but you did not ask them who was attacked."
He then grilled her over why she had chosen to answer "no comment" to all of the questions in her first police interview, with her solicitor by her side.
"You had six hours to think about where you were the day before you were arrested, why then did you answer the question, 'Did you visit Pam Batten yesterday?' with 'no comment'?" Mr Barry asked.
"I was acting on the advice of my solicitor, who told me 'say no comment and we will talk in the morning'," responded Adeyinka.
Earlier the jury had been invited to examine a handbag belonging to the care worker that had been found to have multiple bloodstains which contained Ms Batten's DNA, including one measuring 21cm by 29cm in a pouch of the bag.
The jury heard detailed forensic evidence about other blood stains found on a wooden handled knife and Adeyinka's jacket and belt.
The jury were shown CCTV footage of Adeyinka's movements that day, including her walking in Lilac Place before meeting with Ms Batten and again on the bus home after meeting her.
Adeyinka said she had met Ms Batten on the night she was attacked but that she had only spoken with her briefly as she passed through an alley near the pensioner's home.
She also denied having had any conversations about money with either Ms Batten or her late husband, with a possible motive put forward by the prosecution that she had hoped to find a large quantity of cash which may have been kept in the home.
The trial continues.
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