Killer Expects War
Proud of Massacre
Here is what they say about the "NON-MUSLIM TERRORIST"
"He hates all the Western ideas and the values of democracy. He expects that this is the start of a war that will last 60 years.
"He looks upon himself as a warrior. He starts this war and takes some kind of pride in that."
Mr Lippestad said Breivik had used "some kind of drugs" - thought to be anabolic steroids - before Friday's attack, to keep him "strong, awake and efficient".
He did not know how many people he had killed until his lawyer told him. Mr Lippestad added that it was too early to know if Breivik would plead insanity at his trial but he would undergo psychiatric tests.
Asked if Breivik had shown any sympathy for the victims, the lawyer replied: "No."
Mr Lippestad belongs to Norway's Labour Party, like many of the people his client murdered, but does not think Breivik is aware of his membership.
Meanwhile The Sun has learned that Breivik was a friend of neo-Nazi Ole Nicolai Kvisler - who was also represented by Mr Lippestad over a notorious race murder.
COPS were surprised to find references to his plan for a second terror wave
Kvisler is one of two men convicted of stabbing to death Benjamin Hermansen, 15 - whose father was African - in Oslo in 2001. He was jailed for 17 years.
Mr Lippestad said he had no idea why he was chosen to represent Breivik. But a rambling 1,500-word "mission statement" written by Breivik before his killing spree said he knew who his lawyer would be.
Breivik has told the lawyer he was part of an anti-Islam network that has two cells in Norway and several more abroad.
And a feared link to UK far right extremists strengthened last night as it was revealed that he recently praised the English Defence League - and may even have been on one of its anti-immigration demos.
Breivik used the name of a 12th century Norwegian Crusader king in March to post on the EDL website: "Keep up the good work."
He went on: "Hello to you all good English men and women.
"Just wanted to say you're a blessing to all in Europe. In these dark times all of Europe are looking to you in search of inspiration, courage and even hope that we might turn this evil trend with Islamisation."
In his rant on the EDL forum, Breivik described visiting multi-racial Bradford. And he told of his hatred for the Norwegian Labour Party - whose youth workers he targeted in the island massacre because of its support for multiculturalism. Security chiefs are also checking a report that Breivik went on an EDL march in Newcastle last May.
Video: Breivik 'planned for years'
LAWYER for killer believes the case indicates his client 'is insane"
Breivik drew up a dual strategy outlining a campaign to drive Muslims out of Europe.
Plan A was to raise £2.5million to distribute his manifesto for a "pan-European conservative movement".
If that failed there was a chilling Plan B aimed at gaining publicity. Plan B was the carnage on Friday. In another development, Breivik's stepmum Tove Oevermo, 66, told how four months ago he revealed he was writing a book.
When asked what it was about, he replied mysteriously: "You'll see."
The mother of a girl survivor of the island bloodbath told last night how she and her terrified daughter exchanged frantic text messages as the horror unfolded.
In her first text to mum Marianne, Julie Bremnes, 16, wrote: "Mom, a mad man is shooting here."
Marianne said: "She told me to call the police and I asked her to send me a message every five minutes so I knew she was alive.
"I realised how serious it was when she told us that she loved us.
"She sent a message saying, 'I love you, even though I'm sometimes angry with you'. I realised then that they were in big danger.
"She asked me all the time what the news was reporting and she also told me that the police had to hurry up because people were dying around them."
Breivik strolled around Utoya island blasting youngsters with a rifle firing "dum dum" bullets that cause ghastly wounds, Julie, from Harstad, and three pals jumped into the freezing waters of the lake in which the island lies and hid behind a rock.
An hour after the shooting began, she texted: "The police are here." But 15 minutes later she revealed: "He's still shooting!"
Marianne said: "It is still quite unreal to us. The cruelty that has taken place did not become apparent until the next day when I heard how many had died."
Another survivor told how he spoke to Breivik, who had dressed as a policeman, not realising at first that he was the gunman.
Herman Heggertveit, 18, fled with friends to the beach but walked into the killer's path. He said: "He just walked calmly towards us. When he was four or five metres away, he asked if we were all OK and if we knew where the killer was.
"I said we had not seen the gunman but pointed to where the shots came from. He seemed to be very calm and quite satisfied at having found us.
"Then he raised his weapon and pointed it at some girls in our group." Herman ran towards the water, fully-clothed in raingear and boots. He recalled: "The last I saw before I started swimming was some shots being fired.
"I looked behind and saw many bodies on the shore. The gunman was standing among them.
Video: Norway survivor
SURVIVOR Tore Sinding Bekkedal speaks about being confronted by gunman
"He must have seen some sign of life, because he shot someone who lay there. A young boy stood right in front of him and it seemed like he spoke to him. I kept swimming and didn't look back again." Although Breivik has confessed to the killings, he has been charged with terrorism offences, which he is said to deny.
The charges carry a maximum penalty of only 21 years under Norwegian law.
Prosecutors were last night examining a new charge of crimes against humanity, which carries a sentence of 30 years.
Meanwhile it emerged that Norway's special forces suffered the tragic mishap of having to abandon their overloaded boat during the scramble to reach Utoya island when it began taking on water.
It belonged to the local police department and within seconds the engine became waterlogged and died.
Delta Force police officers then had to borrow a second boat from a tourist after making the 25-mile journey to the shore by car because they have no helicopter.
Local police commander Kgell Tvenge said: "Too many policemen wanted to go too quickly to the island.
"But the boat didn't sink. They got a new boat from a tourist."
The short hop across the water to the island takes little more than a minute. The officers eventually confronted Breivik after an hour and a half by which time he had slaughtered 68 people.
"Children were being slaughtered for an hour and a half and the police should have stopped it much sooner," said Mads Andenas, a law professor at the University of Oslo whose niece escaped the island with her life by hiding in bushes.
"Even taking all the extenuating circumstances into account, it is unforgivable," he said.
Survivors said they struggled to get their panicked pleas heard because operators on emergency lines were rejecting calls not connected to an earlier bomb detonated in Oslo. Breivik had been continuing his shooting spree for half an hour when police finally realised a crazed killer was randomly shooting teens on a youth camp too.
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Fernando Reinares, former senior anti-terrorism adviser to the Spanish government, said Norway's officials were guilty of "an astonishing failure in police intelligence". He said a competent anti-terror agency would have identified Breivik before he struck as he bought bomb-making ingredients and specialist weaponry.
Delta Force leader Anders Snortheimsmoen later denied the breakdown caused significant delays.
But Andenas added: "Many people feel this was a very difficult situation, that one should take account of that and not be too critical of people who certainly tried to do their best.
"But it was just not good enough. The police action was too little and too slow. The cold truth is that many children who died out there should not have died."
Cops have also revealed the horrifying moment they landed on Utoya island and heard the sound of gunshots coming "thick and fast".
Police Officer Havard Gasbakk said a group of eight cops spread across the island searching for Breivik.
When they came across him in a clearing on the southern part of Utoya the killer placed his hands on his head and gave himself up.
His weapons were found on the ground just 15 metres away.
One of the unit detained him, while the other officers began tending to the many injured, who emerged continuously as though they were "on a conveyor belt," the officer said
THIS 18th century farmhouse 90 miles north of Oslo was rented by Breivik and turned into a bomb factory as he plotted his atrocity.
Asta Farm was the perfect cover, because from there he could order large quantities of agricultural fertiliser - used in terrorist bomb-making - without arousing suspicion.
He mixed six tons of fertiliser with other ingredients to produce the car bomb that devastated Oslo's government distinct on Friday.
Ironically, the room he used was described as a "spider cave" in his diary, because the creatures terrified him. At one point the farm owner's girlfriend turned up to collect something - and he considered shooting her.
At the farm Breivik also cut the points off the bullets for his rifle so they would cause maximum damage to victims.