July 22 – He hasn’t changed – Archyde

– It’s a fuss, I think. He will run his own race which has nothing to do with his release I think. I don’t think he’s changed, Freddy Lie (61) tells Dagbladet shortly before the court hearing in Skien prison.

On July 22, 2011, the 61-year-old lost his daughter Elisabeth (16). She and then 17-year-old big sister Cathrine were both at AUF’s summer camp on Utøya when the terrorists attacked. Both were shot, only the big sister survived.

It’s been over ten years now. Elizabeth should be 26 years old. Instead, her killer spent ten years in prison, and for the third time the father is pursuing his daughter’s killer in court. This time they decide whether Anders Behring Breivik (42) – now Fjotolf Hansen – will be paroled after at least ten years.

– Didn’t change

Breivik came to court with a placard that read, “Stop your genocide against our white nations.” He also did a Nazi salute and answered a question from the media. The answer was political agitation.

Survivor Lie quickly had his own suspicions about the perpetrator’s condition confirmed.

– We saw it every time. He hasn’t changed. He is not healthy and does his own show, Lie tells Dagbladet.

He follows the process via link and shakes his head in desperation when he sees the arrival of the mass murderer.

– Clown, says the grieving father.

Freddy Lie doesn’t think Breivik will quit.

– No, I can’t imagine anyone signing a release because then they made a new killer. If he were ever released, he wouldn’t live to lunch. And if he gets a looser regime in prison, there are other prisoners who will gladly take on that task, the 61-year-old recently told Dagbladet.

– A part of my life

Anders Behring Breivik, convicted of terrorism, was sentenced on August 24, 2012 to the most severe sentence under the law, 21 years Storage with at least 10 years for the terrorist attacks in the government district and on Utøya on July 22, 2011, which killed a total of 77 people. Imprisonment is a punishment imposed on the most dangerous criminals and, unlike ordinary prison sentences, is not limited in time.

In doing so, the mass murderer risks never being released from prison. However, the legislation allows the convicted person to apply for parole once the minimum time has been served. Breivik has now seized this opportunity.

For their part, the prosecution believes that Breivik cannot be released, that he is still a dangerous man. So the question of parole ended up in court.

This is the third time that Lie follows Breivik in court. He wasn’t afraid to see his daughter’s killer.

– It has become a part of my life to follow these cases, says the 61-year-old.

On the first of the three days of the hearing, Breivik had three hours to explain himself. Dagbladet will send its statement directly. It’s happening with a delay, and several editorial directors are willing to make ongoing ethical assessments and trim live broadcast audio or video.


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