The Police Trail – a Wild Goose Chase

Palme’s murderer: An angry amateur

The journalist Gunnar Wall tried to bring back life to the police trail in the end of January 2013. This took place in Aftonbladet where he quoted a weapon expert and businessman named ‘Johan’. Allegedly he was encouraged to shoot Palme. The encouragement came from ‘the Norrmalmspolisen’ (A specific police department) that surely was quite Nazified in 1986. This is a fact.


Gunnar Wall

It was likely that a conspiracy to kill Palme was in the pipeline. This is also taking place in the book by Paul Smith from 2005 “The solving of a highly discussed murder”. In this book it is military people from the secret ‘stay-behind’ group called ‘Sveaborg’, who wish to kill Palme.

In this novel the ‘Palme-hater’ Christer Andersson gets to him first however. This was fiction – possible fiction but still fiction.

The military people of ‘Sveaborg’ did not kill Olof Palme like Paul Smith already concluded in 2005. Why not?

The line of events on the evening reveal following: First there was a shot targeted the body of Olof Palme. After that there was another shot that grazed the back of Lisbeth Palme.

A professional hitman? No, an angry amateur.

Here you can read how professional killers are acting:

Polisen Einar Sørensen med täcknamnet "Leif" var ledare för L-grupperna i Jylland. Han deltog aktivt i likvideringen av minnst 15 Gesta-tjallare.

The police officer Einar Sørensen a.k.a. ”Leif” was leader of the Jutlandic ‘A-squads’. He personally participated in at least 15 killings of Gestapo snitches.

The assassin squads in Jutland (the main land of Denmark) were on the other hand very effective during WW2. In the period between the fall of 1943 and the spring of 1945 more than 400 snitches were assassinated by the Danish Resistance Movement.


The HQ of Gestapo in Aarhus. It was a fortress with shutters covering the windows on the ground floor to protect against snipers and corner-bunkers with gun slits. At the end the Gestapo officers did not dare to go home in fear of getting assassinated hence they slept in the prison cells in the basement.

The members of the A-squads in Jutland were police officers who had gone underground.

In the town of Aarhus these Danish police officers in the period from January 1944 and forward to the liberation in May 1945, killed nearly 40 snitches – most of them Danes who worked for the Gestapo.

They were so effective in Aarhus, that Gestapo asked for a truth a month before Denmark was liberated. The A-squads did not respond to this since they feared that it was a trap. Instead they continued to kill every in Aarhus that worked for the Germany police.

Gestapo basically stopped functioning in Aarhus.

Why were they so effective? It was partly because they knew how to shoot but also because they always finished with one or more shots to the head.

The German answer war terror against civilians:

‘The Peter Group’, which only obeyed Himlers SS, murdered 12 persons in Aarhus. The victims were known for “not liking German ideas”.


Guldsmedegade [= Goldsmith Street] after the SS-bombs. Two other streets experienced the same nazi-terror.

At the same time – late in the evening of the 22’th of February 1945 – the group placed heavy bombs in the center of Aarhus:

Guldsmedegade, Søndergade and Nørregade. The result of the nazis frustrations were 12 more dead and 33 heavy wounded.


The snitch Gunnar Siim was executed by Einar Sørensen in a restaurant while the music was playing. Einar Sørensen was sitting at the table next to Gunnar Siim having a beer until he walked over and shot him twice in the neck. Three German officers were sitting at the same table. Sørensen estimated that they could not get a hold of their gun till he had left the place. He was right.

The communists in BOPA killed 10% of all snitches. BOPA also finished with a shot to the head. They learned this during the Spanish Civil War.

The amateur killer of Olof Palme did not know anything of professional assassination.

In the police records you can find an ‘angry amateur’ namely Christer Andersson. He was member of the Academic Pistol Club. He learned how to shoot but not how to execute people.

The Smith & Wesson .357 revolver owned by Christer Anderson is the only relevant revolver in the Stockholm area, on the night of the murder, that isn’t examined. Andersson claims that he sold it to a person with “dark appearance” that he did not know.

Christer Andersson is the only person who matches the three most important aspects of a crime in order to convince a jury in a murder case:

1) Means – described above.

2) Motive – he believe Palme was the reason for his financial problems.

3) Opportunity – he had no alibi on the night of the murder. A family blew his cover.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *