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Norway Killer Called Cops to Say Mission Accomplished


The blond-haired murderer of at least 93 people in Norway sees himself as a crusader who wants to save European “Christianity” from the tide of Islam.

Multiculturalism is one of the dirtiest words in Anders Behring Breivik’s political vocabulary.

No remorse can be expected from the 32-year-old who massacred young leftists at a vacation camp on an island and bombed buildings in central Oslo occupied by the Norwegian Labor government.

In a rambling and plagiarized manifesto published shortly before he began his rampage, Breivik claimed that the Knights Templar, a medieval order of crusaders made famous by the best-selling books of Dan Brown, were reconstituted in London in 2002.

Two of the founding members were British, and one came from France, Germany, Holland, Greece, Russia, Norway and Serbia, Breivik writes, without naming them.

“The mission is to serve as an armed organization for indigenous rights and as a crusader movement (anti-jihadist movement),” writes Breivik, who is currently in police custody on terrorism charges.

“If you have decided to attack, it is better to kill many than a few, because otherwise you risk diminishing the desired ideological impact of the attack,” he writes, outlining a deadly tactic that the late al-Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden may have advocated.

“Do not apologize, excuse or express regret because you are acting in preemptive self-defense,” he adds.

Breivik’s lawyer says his client admits to his actions but believes that “what he did does not deserve punishment.”

The text may show a mind influenced by the fantasy images of computer games, but it also includes an 80-day diary detailing the meticulous preparations for his attack.

To do so, he had to collect thousands of e-mail addresses to which he could send the manifesto.

“I spent thousands of hours on it over six months (from two Facebook accounts), and I alone managed to send the summary to over 8,000 committed nationalists this way,” he wrote.

In addition to describing his struggle to make explosives, he talks about watching the Eurovision Song Contest on television and episodes of the U.S. violent crime series “The Shield.”

He also describes the visits he received from friends or neighbors to whom he had to hurriedly explain the signs of the preparations.

Several times he feared that his plot would be uncovered by the police because strangers would visit the farm where he prepared his attacks, according to the text.

On June 11, he said he prayed for the first time in a long time. “I explained to God that if he didn’t want the Marxist-Islamist alliance and the sure Islamic takeover of Europe to completely wipe out European Christianity in the next hundred years, he would have to see to it that the warriors fighting to preserve European Christianity prevailed.”

Two days later, he gleefully describes how he tested a bomb in a remote area. “I lit the fuse, got out of range and waited. That was probably the longest 10 seconds I ever endured…. BOOM! The blast was a success!!!:)”

Large portions of the 1,500-page document have been cut and pasted from other far-right and Islamophobic documents on the Internet.

Some are taken from the writings of “Unabomber” Ted Kaczynski, known in the U.S. for using letter bombs to kill three people and injure more than 20 between 1978 and 1995.

Breivik changed some words to emphasize what he sees as the dangers of mixing cultures.

Where the Unabomber wrote, “One of the most widespread manifestations of our world’s madness is leftism,” Breivik’s text reads “multiculturalism” instead of leftism.

Breivik says he is not opposed to immigrant integration and directs much of his rage at the liberal European political class, which he believes is promoting the destruction of Europe.

Although the murderer is portrayed in the document as a fantasist, his anti-immigrant ideas are not that far from the European political mainstream, especially in Norway, where the populist, anti-immigrant Populist Party is the second largest party.

It appears from the manifesto that Breivik was an active player of the computer game World of Warcraft, and some of the imagery in an attached video clip appears to be inspired by these themes. The sound

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