What strange ideas did Prince Charles articulate

Imprisonment: Brit planned attack on Charles and William

London. Clear Prince Charles and Prince William out of the way to help the red-haired Prince Harry to the throne: For this project and further attack plans, a Briton has to be in custody for the foreseeable future.

A London court sentenced the 37-year-old man from Southampton in the south of England on Tuesday. It relied on laws on dealing with the mentally ill. A jury had previously found him guilty of planning a terrorist attack. The man had racist fantasies and felt excluded because of his hair color - also red - and sought revenge.

Would-be assassin buys ingredients for poison

He was serious. On the Internet he bought ingredients for a deadly poison and hoarded respirators, latex gloves, plastic syringes and funnels, as the jury at the Old Bailey Court in London heard. “I don't want to be a serial killer,” he noted in his diary, “I'm more of a kind of Anders Breivik.” Right-wing extremist Breivik killed 77 people in Nordwegen in 2011, mainly participants in a socialist tent camp on an island near Oslo.

The Briton had other victims in mind: "Take a good position and put a bullet in the head of Charles," he wrote. “I would sacrifice my life for this shot. Kill Charles and William, and Harry becomes King. Kill the tyrants. "

Brother discovers chemicals and hate writing

It was his half-brother who discovered the 37-year-old. In the room of the now convicted man in their common home in Southampton, he discovered chemicals and racist texts. The man was arrested on June 3 last year. Handwritten copies of Internet texts such as the “Handbook for Terrorists” and instructions on poisoning and building bombs were sufficient evidence for the jury. She found him guilty of planning a terrorist attack in September.

What was the motive of the defendant? He felt pushed to the edge of society because he was white and red-haired, it was said during the trial. He also suffered from depression and anxiety disorders. The prosecutor had also emphasized how clearly he had articulated his hatred of “non-Aryans”.

The defendant's "excessive self-pity" made his own life and that of his family miserable, said Judge John Bevan. His views are "hideous for clear-thinking people". As early as the guilty verdict in September, the judge had pronounced what many think: That it was a "very strange case" in which it was about a "very strange person". (dpa)