- Norwegian terrorist killer Anders Behring Breivik has
been regaling Norwegian law enforcement investigators with greater plans
for conducting terrorist attacks and even a coup d'etat against the Norwegian
government. However, when it comes to like-minded cells operating in Europe
and elsewhere, Behring has been closed-mouth. Breivik resistance to spilling
the beans on colleagues in countries he has previously visited -- from
Belarus and Malta and the United States to Mexico -- coincides with a number
of dubious statements from European law enforcement officials that insist
that Breivik is a crazed "lone wolf."
- Breivik's terrorist connections to groups like the English
Defense League (EDL) in Britain and Knights Templar organizations
in Malta and Mexico suggest that Breivik is one cog in a larger operation
that has re-adopted the past terrorist tactics of CIA "stay-behind"
fascist cells in Europe, generically known as "Gladio" networks, that,
during the 1970s and 80s, carried out terrorist attacks that were blamed
on leftist groups.
- Although various media outlets, known to bend and
succumb to the pressure applied by Israel and its global sympathizers,
tried to downplay the connections between Breivik and his allies in
Zionist circles in Israel and Europe, no less than the Jerusalem Post,
an echo chamber for Zionist and neo-conservative interests, reported that
Breivik was "motivated by Zionism" in carrying out his deadly
attack in Norway.
- In fact, Breivik had a keen interest in one such
stay-behind network in Turkey, a network that transformed itself into the
Israeli Mossad-linked Ergenekon network, which may still be active against
the Justice and Development (AK) Party of Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan.
The recent en masse resignation of Turkey's top military commanders
and the past involvement of Ergenekon in military coups, attempted coups,
and false flag terrorist attacks suggest that the events in Oslo and Ankara
may be linked to a wider destabilization effort conducted by Brievik
and his allied neo-Nazi colleagues, all of whom have been linked to Israeli
far-right wing groups and extreme Zionist factions inside the Israeli government.
- Law enforcement officials across Europe have been downplaying
Breivik international connections, preferring to describe him as a "lone
wolf." However, the connections of Israeli intelligence, security
"consultants," and security system manufacturers to European
law enforcement agencies is very apparent and many law enforcement agencies
would have no interest in pursuing Breivik international network lest Israel's
own connections to it are also revealed. In fact, former French Foreign
Minister Roland Dumas, in a new book, has charged that Israel controls
the French intelligence agencies.
- In 2007, Israeli police arrested a number of Jewish neo-Nazis
in Israel, most of whom were emigrants from the former Soviet Union. The
neo-Nazis had launched attacks on non-whites, gays, and religious Jews.
- In recent years, European far-right political parties
have made common cause with such right-wing Israeli parties as Likud led
by Prime Minister Binyamin Netanyahu and Yisrael Beiteinu led by the Jewish
racist Foreign Minister Avigdor Lieberman. The German magazine Spiegel has
highlighted the growing relationship between heretofore anti-Semitic and
neo-Nazi far-right European political parties and Israel's right-wing parties. Spiegel's report
focused on particularly close ties between Israelis and the Freedom Party
of Austria, the National Front of France, the Flemish Vlaams Belang,
the National Democratic Party of Germany, the German Freedom Party, True
Finns Party of Finland, and te Northern League of Italy.
- The English Defense League (EDL), which had links to
Breivik and the Norwegian Defense League, also has a Jewish Division, both
of which have found warm welcomes in Israel. The EDL has also made
common cause with Dutch politician Geert Wilders's anti-Islamic Freedom
Party and hosted Wilders at a public rally in London last year. Wilders
spent his teenage years on a kibbutz in Israel. Breivik also maintained
links with the far-right Irish Defense League.
- Breivik has been linked to Malta-based Paul Ray, aka
"Lionheart" and Paul Sonato, a leader of the resurgent Knights
Templar (Pauperes Commilitones Christi Templique Solomonici (PCCTS))
group of ultra-right and anti-Muslim extremists. Ray fled Britain in 2008
after an arrest warrant was issued for his hate-filled Internet postings.
According to the Daily Telegraph, Ray is associated with a German
ex-neo-Nazi named Nick Greger, aka "Nazi Nick" and "Mad
Nick," who has operated out of Liberia with a group of neo-Nazis called
"Order 777," comprised of ex-Serbian security service SF Red
Beret commandos, Ulster Freedom Fighters and Ulster Defense Association from
Northern Ireland, Afrikaner Weerstandsbeweging fascists from
South Africa, and mercenary veterans from civil wars in Congo and Liberia.
- Ray is also linked to the EDL, particularly its chief
finance officer Alan Lake who is reported to have met Breivik in 2002 in
London. INTERPOL has requested the Maltese police to investigate Ray's
ties to Breivik. The presence of a far-right and racist network in Malta
is noteworthy. Malta has served as an important base of operations for
the Libyan National Transition Council, headquartered in Benghazi, but
which has been responsible for carrying out systematic murders of black
Libyans and black African guest workers. In fact, there is a strong racist
element among many of the white Arab members of the National Transition
- The attitudes of some members of the far-right network
seems to be at odds with the blanket racism associated with many of the
component political parties. The goals of the global fascist network appear
connected more to ousting socialist and left-wing governments and fighting
Muslims with non-white bed fellows than in practicing across-the-board
racism. For example. Breivik was full of praise for India's right-wing
Hindu nationalists, the Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP), as well as Chinese
Buddhists who oppose Chinese Muslims in Xinjiang in western China.
- The resurgent Knights Templar has been connected by CNN
to a similar organization in Mexico, where Breivik reportedly visited.
The Knights Templar in Mexico was referred to as a "cartel" by
CNN. The CNN report also cited the Mexican Knights Templar to the violent
terrorist-religious cult called "La Familia," which has
been responsible for a series of gruesome mass murders, including beheading
of its victims. The main branch of La Familia is active in the state of
Michoacan, where it id known as La Familia Michoacana.
- The La Familia drug cartel has been fighting a war against
the Los Zetas cartel, which has received weapons courtesy of the U.S. Bureau
of Alcohol, Tobacco, and Firearms (ATF) as part of "Operation
Fast and Furious." An all-out war has broken out in Mexico between
rival drug cartels and the Knights Templar link to La Familia suggests
that right-wing interests in Europe and the United States are playing both
sides in the Mexican conflict. The Drug Enforcement Administration and
FBI were reportedly knowledgeable about Fast and Furious and the U.S. government
gun-running to Mexico.
- The ATF has a sordid history of employing a number of
agents who are racists in the same mold as Breivik colleagues in Europe.
In the 1980s and 90s, ATF agents, as well as Justice and Treasury Department
officials, were discovered to be attending racist "Good O' Boy Roundups
in eastern Tennessee. The outings were notorious for signs that read "Nigger
check point" and T-shirts that bore an image of Martin Luther King,
Jr. in gun sight cross hairs. In 1995, then-Treasury Secretary Robert Rubin
vowed to investigate the ATF agents but initial interest in the scandal
receded after several media outlets brought light to the annual racist
- It was not merely the far-right violent political movements
that were linked to Breivik political goals but members of some "main
stream" xenophobic right-wing political parties in Europe associated
themselves with Breivik's extremist ideology. For example, Italian Member
of the European Parliament Mario Borghezio of the Northern League, part
of Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi's governing coalition, voiced support
for Breivik "ideas." Francesco Speroni, the leader of the Northern
League, defended Borghezio's remarks. French National Front politician
Jacques Coutela compared Brievik to the French seventh century leader Charles
Martel who defeated the invading Moors in battle. Erik Hellsborn, a member
of the Sweden Democrats, a far-right anti-immigration party represented
in the Swedish Parliament, also said he understood why Breivik resorted
to taking such actions in opposition to "multiculturalism."
- Breivik has told Norwegian police that he planned to
blow up the Royal Palace, the Norwegian Parliament, and the headquarters
of the Norwegian Labor Party. Ergenekon's Operation Sledgehammer in 2006
saw "false flag" terrorist attacks carried out in Istanbul. The
headquarters of the newspaper Cumhuriyet in Istanbul was bombed
and a gunman opened fire in the State Council in Ankara, killing one judge
and wounding four others. The similarities between the Ergenekon attacks
in Turkey and Breivik's actual and planned attacks in Norway are striking.
Breivik's "Phase 3" of his manifesto called for pan-European
coups d'etat and the expulsion of Muslims and execution of European "traitors."
- Far from being a "lone wolf," Breivik's world
travels indicate that he was part of a wdie-reaching fascist network. Breivik
has visited Sweden, Denmark, United Kingdom, Germany, Poland,
Belarus, France, Austria, Hungary, Austria, Croatia, Lithuania, Estonia,
Latvia, Spain, Cyprus, Malta, Switzerland, the United States, Turkey, Mexico,
China, Nigeria, Cote d'Ivoire, and Liberia. Breivik allegedly received
paramilitary training in Belarus, where local security officials referred
to him by the code name "Viking," and made contact with
far-right political parties in Croatia. He also allegedly received plastic
surgery in the United States to make himself appear more "Aryan"
- The neo-fascist network that threatens European stability
(Most of the parties have scrapped previous anti-Semitism and Holocaust
denial planks) :
- English Defense LeagueLinked to activities of Jewish
Defense League and anti-Islamic pastor Terry Jones. Affiliates:
Welsh Defense League, Swedish Defense League, Irish Defense League, Netherlands
Defense League, Norwegian Defense League.Freedom Party of AustriaAnti-immigration,
anti-IslamisationNational Front of FranceAnti-immigration, anti-IslamisationDanish
People's PartyAnti-immigration, anti-Islamisation.Northern League (Italy)Anti-immigration,
anti-IslamisationFreedom Party (Netherlands)Anti-immigration, anti-IslamisationTrue
Finns (Finland)Moderate anti-immigrationThe Republicans (Germany)Anti-immigrationBritish
National Party (BNP)Anti-immigration, racist.Flemish Bloc (Belgium)Anti-immigration,
anti-IslamisationNational Democratic Party (Germany)Anti-immigrationProgress
Party (Norway)Anti-immigration, anti-IslamisationSwiss People's PartyAnti-immigration,
anti-IslamisationJobbik Party (Hungary)Anti-immigration, anti-RomaGerman
People's UnionAnti-immigration, anti-IslamisationHellenic Front (Greece)Anti-immigration,
anti-IslamisationPopular Party (Portugal)Anti-immigration, anti-IslamisationNational
Alliance (Italy)Anti-immigration, anti-IslamisationSpanish AlternativeAnti-immigration,
anti-IslamisationGreat Romania PartyAnti-immigration, anti-RomaAtaka (Bulgaria)Anti-immigration,
anti-SemiticCroatian Democratic Alliance of Slavonia and BaranjaAnti-immigration,
anti-IslamisationNational Action (Malta)Anti-immigration, anti-IslamisationSerbian
Radical PartyAnti-immigration, anti-Islamisation