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O n the afternoon of 15 Octoberthree young children, a girl aged five, and two six-year-old boys, were playing on a football field covered in freshly fallen snow. Their parents were neighbours who did not know each other, but the children had played together before. The three had been making "snow castles", until the fun stopped. Nobody knows why.

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ish disagreement? A tantrum, perhaps? Whatever it was it triggered a reaction in the boys that devastated a family and the community. At some point while playing, the boys turned on the little girl, punching and kicking her and beating her with stones before stripping off her clothes. Then they ran away, leaving her to die in the snow. I've been able to put things in perspective. I've had my chance to mourn," says Beathe Redergard, the mother of Silje, the girl who was killed so close to her home, in a suburb of Trondheim, Norway.

He was only eight-years-old, so we didn't know whether he was telling the truth. We went over towards where it had happened and saw a group of police officers. We were stopped and couldn't get to Silje. We were interviewed.

It Trondheim asian girls wanting like the murder could have something to do with sexual abuse because she was undressed, so the suspicion falls on the closest family members. We were at the police station for a long time. Afterwards, we were driven home. It was almost 10pm. Redergard, now 43, and Silje's stepfather, Jorgen Barlaup, 42, assumed that the real killers, when found, would be adults.

It wasn't until the following day that they discovered the truth, and in the most shocking manner. We thought we should thank her for trying," says Redergard. Barlaup explains what happened inside the house. I was sitting with her son on my lap. Then she said it was him and another boy that had done it. When we found out he had done it, we left. It was too difficult.

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I wanted to throttle him and be done with it. When I realised that I almost wanted to kill him, we left.

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The case of Silje Redergard is often compared to that of James Bulger, who was beaten, tortured and killed by Robert Thompson and Jon Venables after they took him from a shopping centre in Bootle, Liverpool, 20 months earlier. There were ificant differences, of course.

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James's killers were four years older than the boys who killed Silje; James was three years younger than their victim. The three Norwegian children knew each other and were playing, whereas Thompson and Venables were strangers who stole James away from his mother. And in Trondheim there was no CCTV image such as the one that would become etched in our national psyche. But perhaps the most ificant difference was that, in Britain, the authorities decided to let the nation judge the child killers.

Trying Thompson and Venables as adults and releasing names and mugshots unleashed a countrywide roar of anguish that can still be heard today — much to the disadvantage of any damaged child who behaves badly to another, and who needs help rather than "justice". What Silje's story demonstrates is that it needn't have been that way.

Once we got to know that it was these little boys who'd done it, that lynch mob mood died down. Why two little boys should have inflicted such terrible violence on a playmate will never be known. Everyone agreed that something must have been out of kilter psychologically. There were reports that one of the boys had been sexually abused before the attack.

Nobody said the boys were evil. Neither were they branded criminal — and nor would they have been, even if they had been the same age as Thompson and Venables, who were both aged 10 when they killed James. In Norway, the age of criminal responsibility is The death of at the hands of other children is rare, and of huge national interest wherever it occurs.

In Trondheim, Norway's third largest city, km north-west of Oslo, there had been just two murders in the six years. What happened to Silje Redergard could have been the news event of the decade. But in contrast to the vengeful rage of the popular press in the UK towards the Bulger killers, there was no sensational reporting of her death in the Norwegian press. On the day after Silje's body was discovered there were no pictures or descriptions of her in Norwegian newspapers, neither did they give her name.

The names of the boys, too, were never revealed to the public — and their anonymity has been protected and respected to this day, even though many people not least Silje's parents know who they are. Harry Tiller, the journalist who covered the story for the Adresseavisen, Trondheim's biggest selling newspaper, explains why. That was the big difference between Norway and England, that the names were never mentioned [in the press].

It was never an issue to identify them at any level. We have Trondheim asian girls wanting debates in Norway about identifying criminals, but when it comes to children, it's never an issue. It was never discussed in the newsroom. They were six-years-old, but even if they were 11, it would not have been an issue. The various professionals involved in the case were at pains to calm the local community. In the days after the killing, meetings were convened in the local school for parents and children, which were attended by police officers and psychologists.

Information was disseminated quickly, and professional support was offered immediately. The efforts made to contain the tragedy were huge. Within a couple of weeks the two boys were enrolled in another local infants school. Speaking inTrond Andreasson, the head psychologist involved in Trondheim's child services agency, recalled the meetings that he held with the parents whose children they would be ing.

Aase Prytz Slettemoen, who managed the caseworker responsible for supervising the care of the boys for eight years after Silje's death is clear about Norway's policy of avoiding the criminalisation of the young.

Clearly, great care was taken to ensure that the two boys were protected rather than punished. The boys are now Prytz Slettemoen is adamant that there have been no serious problems. They've done quite well," she says. In Norway, child protection services maintain their relationship with troubled children until they reach At that point they are considered to be adults and are given the choice of making their own way, or maintaining contact with the children's agency up to the age of After that they may choose to maintain a relationship with adult services.

Prytz Slettemoen would not say whether either of the boys had taken that route. If they say no at 18, we can ask them again Trondheim asian girls wanting 19 if they're sure.

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They don't always know what's best when they are Nothing is known about one of the boys who killed Silje, but there is evidence that, despite interventions by teams of professionals, the other boy — the one who sat on her stepfather Barlaup's lap, the one he wanted to "throttle," — continues to struggle psychologically with the consequences of his actions.

Margareth Rosenvinge works in a Trondheim branch of Kirkens Bymisjon, a mission connected to Norway's state church. Rosenvinge says the boy has been coming to the mission for about a year or so. He stays with friends or sometimes out on the streets with other drug users. He'll sleep one night here, one night there.

Sometimes he sleeps in the church. How much does she know about his life? Life is too hard, and the drugs let him relax. It helps him deal with the everyday. There's no joy in his life He's still a young man, but he has no life. He's literally living in a nightmare. Does he ever cause trouble at the mission?

He seems careful and shy. He never causes trouble. A lot of the guests here at the church mission lead a life of drugs. They can be a big challenge for us to handle, but he's never caused any problems. The legacy of Silje's killing runs deep for her family, too. Not a day passes when they do not think about her, says Barlaup. And what do they think of the two boys who killed her now? If we'd gone around hating children afterward, we wouldn't be able to love our Trondheim asian girls wanting children, and we remember Silje best by loving our. I mean, Silje won't come walking through the door.

Redergard's sympathy for her daughter's killers has lessened over the years.

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