‘Putin is spot on with Ukraine,’ claimed Norwegian Supreme Court judge in leaked texts to estranged wife he accuses of poisoning him

Norway’s most senior top court judge sent angry messages to his Ukrainian wife in which he claimed “people from Ukraine are from hell” and wished for the country to be “deleted from the map”

editor: REMIX NEWS
author: Thomas Brooke
Norwegian Supreme Court Judge Jens EA Skoghøy (Photo: Kjetil Kolsrud)

A Supreme Court judge in Norway claimed Putin is “spot on” with his invasion to “de-Nazify” Ukraine and said he hoped the country is “deleted from the map” in angry texts sent to his estranged Ukrainian wife, who he believes tried to poison him for financial gain.

Jens EA Skoghøy, who is the deputy leader of Norway’s top court and its most senior judge, became unwell on Oct. 18 and was rushed to the emergency room at his local hospital in Ullevål.

Blood tests showed traces of an anesthetic; however, Skoghøy claims not to have taken any painkillers for over 20 years and accused his wife of attempting to poison him.

He told the Rett 24 news outlet that he confronted his wife over the telephone from the hospital; upon returning home, he found that his wife had left with her belongings and has not heard from her since.

Following the ordeal, Skoghøy is understood to have admitted to sending a number of text messages to his wife whom he met on a dating website in 2018.

According to messages verified by the Dagbladet newspaper, Skoghøy sent the following messages to his wife on Nov. 17:

“I think Putin is on track. Earlier his goal was to de-Nazify Ukraine. Now, he says that the goal is to de-Satanize Ukraine. On this point he is spot on, but has a big job to do.”

“People from Ukraine are from hell!”

“I hope that the war with Russia ends with Ukraine being deleted from the map!!!”

The Norwegian judge told the newspaper that he had sent the messages, but insisted they were “sent in desperate anger by a man who had barely survived a poison attack by his wife.”

He claimed that at the time the messages were sent, “the poison was still in my body and reduced my judgment and functioning. I was still sick and broken.

“Of course, the messages do not express my view of Ukrainians. There are messages written by a sick and broken man with significant withdrawal problems.

“It is only now — two months after the last poison intake — that I am no longer affected by the poison,” he added.

When asked by the newspaper whether the doctors had informed him about what the substance he was allegedly poisoned with was, Skoghøy said, “No, not yet. When I was discharged, I was told that it would take 2-3 months to figure it out.”

He revealed he would be going to the hospital at the beginning of January for a final check to ensure he had not sustained any injuries and was now in good health.

The wife vehemently denies the accusations of her estranged husband, claiming he had his own motive for the attack; authorities have not arrested or charged anyone in relation to the allegations.

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