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On 30 March, the Borgarting Court of Appeal announced that it had scheduled the expected appeal case for 15 January 2013.
It would be heard in the same specially-constructed courtroom where the initial criminal case was tried. There, he had at his disposal three prison cells: one where he could rest, sleep, and watch DVD movies or television, a second that was set up for him to use a PC without Internet connection, and a third with gym equipment.
In 2016, in a four-day civil trial Breivik sued Norwegian Correctional Service, over his solitary confinement and the general conditions of imprisonment.
Breivik claimed that his solitary confinement violated his human rights and asserted that he had been subjected to degrading treatment.
Due to the public's reaction, this decision was reversed prior to its release.
He then moved back to his mother's home, according to himself to save money.
The first set of psychiatrists who evaluated him said in their report his mental health deteriorated at this stage and he went into a state of withdrawal and isolation.
Breivik has criticised his parents for supporting the policies of the Norwegian Labour Party and his mother for being, in his opinion, a moderate feminist.
Breivik attended Smestad Grammar School, Ris Junior High, Hartvig Nissens Upper Secondary School and Oslo Commerce School (1995–98).