Jul 26, 2011

Fwd: [shamireaders] Neocon, not nationalist


Begin forwarded message:

From: israel shamir <>
Date: July 26, 2011 5:17:00 PM EDT
To: readers <>
Subject: [shamireaders] Neocon, not nationalist


An important correction by a leading British nationalist saying: Breivik is not a nationalist, nor a member of Far right, not even a racist: he is a crazy Neocon. There are no far right Masons.

---------- Forwarded message ----------
From: Martin Webster <>
Date: 26 July 2011 17:19
Subject: Your Telegraph article
To: "Dr. Matthew Goodwin" <>

Dear Dr. Goodwin,

I noted your article in the Daily Telegraph yesterday.

Was it rejected by Searchlight for being too thrown-together, speculative and badly-researched?

I thought you might like to see an item I have posted to my Electronic Loose Cannon list, which includes the text of an e-mail I sent to the Editor of the Telegaph yesterday evening outlining just some of the errors and, I have to say, deliberate mendacities, contained in your article.

I'm sure the Telegraph will wish to go with your mendacities and that my letter will not see the light of day — at any rate in its pages...... But as to elsewhere, who can say?


Martin Webster.
From: Martin Webster <>
Date: Tuesday, 26 July 2011 15:10
To: Martin Webster <>
Subject: Mass murderer Brievik a Neo-Con - NOT a nationalist
[Attachment: YouTube delete Breivik's video.jpg]

Breivik the Neo-Con – Media disinformation goes up a gear

Above is the URL for the video uploaded by the Norwegian Neo-Con mass-murderer
Anders Behring Breivik shortly before his killing spree.

The clip has been hurriedly
deleted by YouTube.
[See attached screen shot taken on Monday 25th July 2011 at 12:25pm UK time.]

Jewish pressure undoubtedly achieved that deletion. Jewry does not want the generality of gentiles to know what the
Jerusalem Post was ready to convey to its Israeli readership. That report, plus Breivik's own writings before they were expunged from the web, make clear the following:

So far from being a "nationalist", Breivik was a Neo-Con who advocated both support for Israel and murderous hostility to Muslims, not just in Europe but in Palestine and elsewhere. So far from being a "racist", he explicitly opposes "multi-culturalism" not "multi-racialism". He believed that Afro-Asians should be allowed to settle in Norway and elsewhere in Europe, just so long as they were not Muslims.

He also demanded positive support — not just a civilised toleration — for homosexuality. In addition to all of this, he was a keen Freemason. We can tell this because he posted a photo of himself, in full Masonic regalia, on his Facebook page. (The expression on his face in this and other photographs of himself, and the poses that he adopted, are all indications of his raging narcissism.)

This range of ideological ingredients do not feature in the manifesto of any authentic European / white nationalist movement, past or present.

Breivik's Neo-Con views were explicit in his original Facebook entry but that, like his YouTube posting, has been hurriedly deleted. However, his Facebook entry was soon after replaced by another, different entry in his name, but
in English!

All these frenzied efforts to hide what Breivik really was (including a decision by the Judge at his first hearing today to hold the session in secret without any press or public observers) has been matched by an equally frenzied campaign by the mainstream media — especially the BBC here in Britain — to depict Breivik as a
"far right" .... "racist" .... "extreme nationalist" .... "neo-Nazi", etc.

In tandem with that media misrepresentation is a campaign to suggest that further legal steps must be taken and new laws contrived to restrict free speech for those who argue against the imposition on European nations of a multi-racial society. The multi-racial society in Britain has no democratic legitimacy because it was never put to and approved by the electorate in any general election. We were never asked. When we protested, the Westminster traitors adopted the repressive Race Relations Act which had been drafted for them and circulated by the Board of Deputies of British Jews under the title:
The Group Libel Bill.

The writings pro-Zionist, pro-Israel, pro-Jewish Breivik indicates that he was aware of the contradictory state of affairs whereby much of Jewry in the Diaspora actively campaign in favour of mass coloured immigration into European heartlands yet in Israel treat the indigenous Palestinian-Arab population with a barbaric form of genocidal ethnic-cleansing not dissimilar to the treatment of the North American 'Red Indians' during the 19th century.

Breivik was clearly driven insane by Neo-Con propaganda and sought to replicate the kind of race-hatred inspired massacre which have been perpetrated by his Israeli heroes against the Palestinians on a regular basis since before "Israel" was even proclaimed. The fact that he should select as his victims nearly 100 of his fellow Norwegians, most of whom were teenagers, is evidence enough to demolish media lies that he was a "nationalist".

Martin Webster.

Jerusalem Post – Sunday 24th July 2011 – 18:37

'Norway attack suspect had anti-Muslim, pro-Israel views'
1,500 page manifesto credited to Breivik, accused of killing spree, lays out
worldview including extreme screed of Islamophobia, far-right Zionism.
by Ben Hartman

Anders Behring Breivik, the Norwegian who killed nearly 100 people in a combined terror attack Friday that included car bombings in Oslo and a shooting rampage at an island summer camp, held fiercely anti-Islamic and pro-Israel views, according to a 1,500 page manifesto he uploaded before his killing spree Friday.

In the 1,500-page tome, which mentions Israel 359 times and "Jews" 324 times, Breivik lays out his worldview, which includes an extreme, bizarre and rambling screed of Islamophobia, far-right Zionism and venomous attacks on Marxism and multi-culturalism.

In one passage, he lashes out at the Western media, which he accuses of unfairly focusing on the wrongdoing of Jews.

"Western Journalists again and again systematically ignore serious Muslim attacks and rather focus on the Jews," he wrote.

Breivik also took a jab at leftwing Jews.

"Jews that support multi-culturalism today are as much of a threat to Israel and Zionism as they are to us," he continued.

"So let us fight together with Israel, with our Zionist brothers against all anti-Zionists, against all cultural Marxists/multiculturalists."

He also stated that Israel is the homeland for Jews largely due to the persecution suffered by Jews at the hands of Muslims, saying "if one acknowledges that Islam has always oppressed the Jews, one accepts that Israel was a necessary refuge for the Jews fleeing not only the European, but also the Islamic variety of anti- Judaism."

The manifesto also serves as a call-to-arms, of sorts, in which Breivik lays out his reasons for launching the attack, focusing on what he described as the importance of nationalism and the growing scourge of Islam in Europe.

Entitled "2083 - A European Declaration of Independence," the document states: "as we all know, the root of Europe's problems is the lack of cultural self-confidence [nationalism] ...

this irrational fear of nationalistic doctrines is preventing us from stopping our own national/ cultural suicide as the Islamic colonization is increasing annually ...You cannot defeat Islamization or halt/reverse the Islamic colonization of Western Europe without first removing the political doctrines manifested through multiculturalism/ cultural Marxism."

Breivik did, however, note that he doesn't hate Muslims in any fashion and that "I have had several Muslim friends over the years, some of which I still respect."

He also expressed his sympathy for the people of Serbia, and blasted Norway's support of the 1999 NATO-bombing campaign on Serbia that stopped the expulsion of Kosovar Albanians by Serbian forces.

In addition, he expressed his disgust at his government's awarding of "the Nobel peace prize to an Islamic terrorist [Arafat] and appeasers of Islam."

Breivik sneers at those who would spare the lives of women, and in an especially chilling instruction writes, "once you decide to strike, it is better to kill too many than not enough, or you risk reducing the desired ideological impact of the strike. Explain what you have done [in an announcement distributed prior to operation] and make certain that everyone understands that we, the free peoples of Europe, are going to strike again and again."


Norway police say killer behind 1,500 page manifesto  <>


From: Martin Webster <>
Date: Monday, 25 July 2011 21:51
To: The Editor - Daily Telegraph <>
Cc: Benedict Brogan <>
Subject: Breivik a Neo-Con


Dr. Matthew Goodwin's article "We can no longer ignore the threat from extreme Right-wing groups" (
Daily Telegraph, Monday 25 July) was a concoction of allegations, not facts, which had evidently been cobbled together in a hurry.

The Norwegian alleged mass murderer Anders Breivik was not an "extreme Right-wing" character as that term is understood Britain. He is a species of exotic conservative known as a "Neo-Con".

This was made plain in an article in yesterday's
Jerusalem Post ( ) which quotes him as saying: "Jews that support multi-culturalism today are as much of a threat to Israel and Zionism as they are to us .... So let us fight together with Israel, with our Zionist brothers, against all anti-Zionists, against all cultural Marxists / multiculturalists."

Breivik posted his thoughts quite frequently on the web site "" (
<> ) which is run by Hans Rustad, who is Jewish. Rustad has published an extensive collection of Breivik's posts. In one he attacks the Flemish nationalist party Vlaams Belang as being "racist" and "anti-gay". In another he called the English Defence League — which has a Jewish Division complete with a rabbi — "an embarrassment" because it "lacks ideological training".

Breivik was hostile to "multi-culturalism" but not to "multi-racialism", which are quite distinct concepts. He did not oppose all non-European immigration into Norway and other European nations but only people who are Muslims.

In addition to all this, he was a keen Freemason. (The
Telegraph's photo of him in Masonic regalia cropped out his apron).

None of these ideological ingredients are included in the profile of authentic "far Right" (i.e. racial-nationalist) movements of the 20th and 21st centuries anywhere in Europe or north America.

Yours sincerely,

Martin Webster.
Martin Webster

[snip — full postal address supplied]

Mobile: 07932 049019



From: <>
Reply-To: <>
Date: Monday, 25 July 2011 21:51
To: Martin Webster <>
Subject: Re: Breivik a Neo-Con


The Editor wishes to acknowledge your e-mail with thanks.

JTA – Sunday 24th July 2011
Norway killer espoused right-wing philosophy
by Toby Axelrod
BERLIN - The confessed perpetrator in the attack in Norway that killed at least 76 people espoused a right-wing philosophy against Islam that also purports to be pro-Zionist.

Anders Behring Breivik is charged with detonating a car bomb outside  Oslo's government headquarters, which houses the office of Norwegian  Prime Minister Jens Stoltenberg, that killed eight people and of shooting and killing at least 68  mostly young people at a political summer camp on nearby Utoya Island. The July 22 massacre reportedly was the the worst attack in Norway since the end of World War II.

In numerous online postings, including a manifesto published on the day of the attacks, Breivik promoted the Vienna School or Crusader Nationalism philosophy, a mishmash of anti-modern principles that also calls for "the deportation of all Muslims from Europe" as well as from "the West Bank and the Gaza Strip."

According to the manifesto, titled "2083: A European Declaration of Independence" and published under the pseudonym Andrew Berwick, the Vienna School supports "pro-Zionism/Israeli nationalism."

Breivik listed numerous European Freedom Parties and neo-Nazi parties as potential allies because of their anti-immigrant, anti-Muslim stance, and mentioned that right-wing populists like Dutch politician Geert Wilders "have to condemn us at this point which is fine. It is after all essential that they protect their reputational shields."

Among the potential allies he listed for Germany were the three largest neo-Nazi parties -- the National Democratic Party, Deutsche Volksunion and Republikaner. In Holland, Wilders' Freedom Party topped the list, and the British National Party topped a long list of potential supporters in the United Kingdom.

European right-populist parties increasingly have been waving the flag of friendship with Israel, as well as expressing vehement opposition to Europe's multicultural society.

Last month, after it emerged that German-Swedish far-right politician Patrik Brinkmann had met in Berlin with Israeli Likud Party lawmaker Ayoub Kara, who is deputy minister for development of the Negev and Galilee, Israeli Foreign Minister Avigdor Lieberman wrote to Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu demanding that Kara be prevented from making further trips abroad. According to Ynet, Lieberman accused Kara of meeting with neo-Nazis and causing damage to Israel's image. Brinkman said he had reached out to Israeli rightists hoping to build a coalition against Islam.

In postings on the website that appear to be by Breivik, the poster pondered whether one could "accept the moderate Nazis as long as they distance themselves" from the extermination of the Jews.

The words of right-wing populist politicians "are dangerous, it allows them to radicalize," Hajo Funke, an expert on right-wing extremism in Europe and the Holocaust at Touro College Berlin and the Free University Berlin, told JTA in a phone interview.

"It is a tactical viewpoint of the rising populist right-wing to use this kind of identification, or forced identification with Israel, to be accepted," he said. "They say, 'Our enemies are not any more the Jew ... the real enemy as you can see all over the world is Islam, and not only Islam, but the Islamic person.' This is the new, great danger."

Stephan Kramer, general secretary of the Central Council of Jews in Germany, told JTA that "in the recent years we have witnessed the phenomenon of radical rightists proclaiming their sympathy for Jews and their support for Israel, also in Germany," adding that "In many cases, it is clear that this is no more than a PR maneuver to create an air of respectability."

"Whatever 'support' for Israel Anders Behring Breivik may have had in his abominable mind, it is not any kind of support we want," Kramer said.

One day after the attack, members of Norway's small Jewish community gathered at the Synagogue of Oslo to pray for the survivors.

"We also pray that the authorities will be less naive on security issues and threats," businessman Erwin Kohn, newly elected head of the 750-member Jewish community, said in a telephone interview from Oslo.

Kohn added that it appeared that no one in the Jewish community was injured or killed in the attack, but "we are affected just the same as the Norwegian society in general."

On the reports about Breivik's online postings, he offered his concerns.

"You have many others who are in the same ballpark, being scared of multiculturalism," Kohn said, adding that Breivik's alleged pro-Zionism is a sham. "We don't need such friends, we don't need such friends."

Serge Cwajgenbaum, secretary general of the European Jewish Congress, in a call from France said that Breivik "is not pro-Israel -- he is anti-Muslim.

"It is a national catastrophe," he said, "and we share the sadness of the sorrow of the families."

German journalist Ulrich Sahm reported on the pro-Israel website that many of the youths who survived the massacre said they thought the killer, dressed as a police officer, was simulating Israeli crimes against Palestinians in the occupied territories. They believed that "the cruelty of the Israeli occupation" was being demonstrated to them, Sahm wrote.

Meanwhile, Israel on Saturday night condemned the attacks in Oslo.

"Nothing at all can justify such wanton violence, and we condemn this brutal action with the utmost gravity," the Foreign Ministry said in a statement. "We stand in solidarity with the people and government of Norway in this hour of trial, and trust Norwegian authorities to bring to justice those responsible for this heinous crime."

Israeli President Shimon Peres called the king of Norway, Harald V, to express condolences. "Your country is a symbol of peace and freedom. In Israel we followed the events over the weekend in Norway and the attack on innocent civilians broke our hearts. It is a painful tragedy that touches every human being. We send our condolences to the families that lost their loved ones and a speedy recovery to the wounded. Israel is willing to assist in whatever is needed," Peres said, according to his office. 

The king thanked Peres for his phone call and for the expression of Israeli solidarity.

Palestinian Authority President Mahmoud Abbas visited Norway last week and was told that Oslo will recognize Palestine, but not immediately. 

While much attention in Norway has been focused on the threat of Muslim extremism, the threat from the far right was generally considered to have abated.

Kohn noted that anti-Semitism in the country remains a serious problem. A recent study of 7,000 Norwegian teens showed that more than half of youth of all backgrounds, whether Christian or Muslim, use the word "Jew" as an expletive.

Anecdotally, Kohn said, "one-third of the Jewish kids in our schools have experienced harassment ... but not from one specific group."

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