Following the war he was convicted on 22 counts of murder, and though the actual death toll was estimated much higher, his death sentence was commuted to life imprisonment. Five years later, he and six other war criminals escaped prison in Holland and made their way to Germany. Faber was given a hero's welcome and went on to work for Audi, driving a Volkswagen Golf and living out his life in peace in the seat of the company's headquarters in Ingolstadt.
The fifth most wanted Nazi war criminal, Faber apparently remains protected by the only law enacted by Adolf Hitler still on the books. Under the "Fuhrer's Law", he was naturalized a German citizen as a foreign volunteer for the SS, and subsequently remains immune to extradition under German law. Unbelievably, rather than prosecute him locally for his heinous crimes, German prosecutors classified Faber's genocide as manslaughter, for which the statute of limitations – unlike murder, for which there isn't one – has long since expired.
[Source: The Sun via USA Today]