Mr Lippestad said Mr Breivik’s list of demands was “far from the real world” and “completely impossible to fulfil” and showed “he doesn’t know how society works”.
The 22 July attacks have traumatised Norway
“His demands here includes the complete overthrowing of both the Norwegian and European societies,” he told the Associated Press. “But it shows that he doesn’t understand the situation he’s in.”
The 32-year-old had linked his demands to his willingness to share information about other alleged terrorist cells, Mr Lippestad said.
Norwegian police have previously cast doubt on Mr Breivik’s claims that he was part of a broader network but said they would investigate them.
A court has appointed two psychiatrists to try to examine Mr Breivik’s actions, with a mandate to report back by 1 November.
Mr Lippestad said Mr Breivik had asked that he also be examined by Japanese mental health specialists as he believes “the Japanese understand the idea and values of honour” and would understand him better than Europeans.
The lawyer has previously said his client is probably insane.
Mr Lippestad added that a second list from his client requested items like cigarettes and civilian clothes.