When he entered the courtroom, Breivik gave a Nazi salute and held a sign written in English that read, "Stop your genocide against our white nations."
Breivik sought parole in hearings, which he used as a platform for his white supremacist views, echoing a neo-Nazi manifesto he wrote before the mass killings.
"He has demonstrated no empathy or genuine regret. He continues to glorify his own role," a prosecutor said during the parole hearing.
"He is not consistent, and you cannot trust him," Rosenqvist said while appearing as a witness for the prosecution.
Survivor Erik Kursetgjerde (pictured) told Newsweek that it was vital to "understand what are the triggers that make this possible."
The alleged shooter called President Donald Trump "a symbol of renewed white identity and common purpose."
Christopher Hasson, a self-described white nationalist, is accused of planning an attack against Democratic politicians and the media.
In the story of Norwegian militant Anders Behring Breivik, filmmaker Paul Greengrass saw an inciting moment for our fractured time.
Breivik raised his right arm to make the flat-handed Nazi-style salute as he entered court in a converted gym.
Breivik murdered 77 people in two attacks—a bombing and a mass shooting—in 2011.
The gesture was made in protest of the apparently "inhumane" conditions Breivik was kept in.
Mark Colborne compared himself to Norwegian mass murderer Anders Behring Breivik.
1,000 plus youth arrive on the island where 69 were shot and killed by Anders Behring Breivik.
Jens Breivik, father of the man who killed 77 Norwegians in 2011, speaks about a national and personal trauma