Financial Times and Fampo

On November 18, 2011 Financial Times presented an article with the title Norway: an Eden with wifi. The article described Norway as the most bradly wealthy society ever. It was possible for the readers to comment this online article, and “Jerntvedt” posted a comment, describing some og the darker sides of the Norwegian society:

Unfortunately, there are more snakes int the so called paradise than people, including many Norwegians, are aware of. Many Norwegians have had their experiences with corrupt authorities, and those who have stood up against the authorities have met retaliations of various kinds. One may read more about that at the civil rights organisation Fampo’s website,

No other European country internates more people in the psychiatry, relative to population numbers. Norway is also notorious for taking many children away from their families, often on unsufficient or false grounds (see ).

In 2000, there was a local newspaper, Bygdeposten, which published articles about serious abuse of power in Norway, substantiated by documentation provided by Fampo’s leader Dag Hiaasen. One of the newspaper’s articles was about a fisherman who had exposed economical criminality in the fishing industry, and whom the local police wanted into psychiatry.

Not only was the editor sacked, but both she and Hiåsen, as well as others, experienced harassment and treathening behaviour as a consequence of their work. A testimony about this can be read at

Soon thereafter, someone posted a lying reply to Jerntvedt:

Fampo is another “anonymous” front for the Norwegian chapter of the Church of Scientology. They are as far from trustworthy as possible.

Unfortunately, the person who wrote this, was anonymous, using the psevdonym dkv. As you can see from reading the article with comments, Jerntvedt could easily answer this bullshit.

Unfortunately, Financial Times have removed Jerntvedt’s first comment, so that the first comment under the Financial Times article is dkv’s bullshit, which does not make any sense with Jerntvedt’s comment removed. And FT had no objective reason to remove Jerntvedt’s comment, as it contained no obscene, illegal or insulting statements. FT’s behaviour only confirms once more the will to censor Fampo.