|Born||29 October 1907 |
|Died||9 February 1997 |
Thorleif Dahl (29 October 1907 – 9 February 1997) was a Norwegian jurist who served as a civil servant representing Nasjonal Samling during the Second World War.
Nasjonal Samling was a Norwegian far-right party active from 1933 to 1945. It was the only legal party of Norway from 1942 to 1945. It was founded by former minister of defence Vidkun Quisling and a group of supporters such as Johan Bernhard Hjort – who led the party's paramilitary wing (Hirden) for a short time before leaving the party in 1937 after various internal conflicts. The party celebrated its founding on 17 May, Norway's national holiday, but was founded on 13 May 1933.
He was born in Skien, was married and had six children. He finished his secondary education in 1926 and took the cand.jur. degree.
Examen artium was the name of the academic certification conferred in Denmark and Norway, qualifying the student for admission to university studies. Examen artium was originally introduced as the entrance exam of the University of Copenhagen in 1630. The University of Copenhagen was the only university of Denmark-Norway until The Royal Frederick University in Christiania was founded in 1811.
He worked as an attorney in his hometown until 1940, when he was hired as permanent under-secretary of state in the Ministry of the Interior. This was during the occupation of Norway by Nazi Germany, and he had joined the Fascist party Nasjonal Samling in 1938. –43 to serve almost as the "acting Minister of the Interior". After the war, he was convicted for treason and sentenced to five years of forced labour.Dahl is regarded by historians as a knowledgeable and practical civil servant with "judicial finesse". As the German occupants came to mistrust the Minister of Interior, Albert Viljam Hagelin, Dahl rose from 1942
Albert Viljam Hagelin was a Norwegian businessman and opera singer who became the Minister of Domestic Affairs in the Quisling regime, the puppet government headed by Vidkun Quisling during Germany's World War II occupation of Norway.
He settled in Gjerpen.He died in 1997, almost 90 years old.
Gjerpen is a former township which is now part of the municipality of Skien, in Telemark county, Norway.
Vidkun Abraham Lauritz Jonssøn Quisling was a Norwegian military officer and politician who nominally headed the government of Norway during the occupation of the country by Nazi Germany during World War II. He first came to international prominence as a close collaborator of explorer Fridtjof Nansen, organizing humanitarian relief during the Russian famine of 1921 in Povolzhye. He was posted as a Norwegian diplomat to the Soviet Union, and for some time also managed British diplomatic affairs there. He returned to Norway in 1929, and served as Minister of Defence in the governments of Peder Kolstad (1931–32) and Jens Hundseid (1932–33), representing the Farmers' Party.
Jens Falentinsen Hundseid was a Norwegian politician from the Agrarian Party. He was a member of the Norwegian parliament from 1924 to 1940 and Prime Minister of Norway from 1932 to 1933.
Kjeld Stub Irgens was a Norwegian politician during the German occupation of Norway.
Erling Sandberg was a Norwegian banker and politician.
The legal purge in Norway after World War II took place between May 1945 and August 1948 against anyone who was deemed to have collaborated with the German occupation of the country. Several thousand Norwegians and foreign citizens were tried and convicted for crimes committed in Scandinavia during the Second World War. However the scope, legal basis, and fairness of these trials has since been a matter of some debate. A total of 40 people—including Vidkun Quisling, the Minister President of Norway during the occupation—were executed after capital punishment was reinstated in Norway. A further five were sentenced to death in Poland in 1947 for their actions in Norway.
Albert Wiesener was a Norwegian lawyer.
Anders Beggerud was a Norwegian civil servant during the Nazi regime.
Konrad Sundlo was a Norwegian officer and politician in Nasjonal Samling before and during Second World War.
The Quisling regime or Quisling government are common names used to refer to the fascist collaborationist government led by Vidkun Quisling in German-occupied Norway during the Second World War. The official name of the regime from 1 February 1942 until its dissolution in May 1945 was Nasjonale regjering. Actual executive power was retained by the Reichskommissariat Norwegen, headed by Josef Terboven.
Eyvind Mehle was a Norwegian radio personality, media professor and Nazi collaborator.
Roald Rachlew Dysthe was a Norwegian businessperson and acquitted Nazi collaborator.
Finn Sofus Støren was a Norwegian businessperson and civil servant for Nasjonal Samling.
Finn Thrana was a Norwegian barrister and civil servant for Nasjonal Samling.
Erling Olsen (1901–1983) was a Norwegian trade unionist.
Odd Erling Melsom was a Norwegian military officer and newspaper editor.
Fritt Folk was a Norwegian newspaper, published in Oslo. It was the official organ of the fascist party Nasjonal Samling, and came to prominence during the Second World War.
Jørgen Kornelius Nordvik was a Norwegian jurist.
Sigmund Feyling was a priest who served as a civil servant representing Nasjonal Samling during the Second World War.
Per Einarssøn von Hirsch was a Norwegian jurist who served as a civil servant representing Nasjonal Samling during the Second World War.
Ole de Vries Hassel was a Norwegian jurist and civil servant who represented Nasjonal Samling during the Second World War.
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