Friday, July 22, 2011

Terror in Norway: British empire defending "Israel?" (Revised)

OSLO — Norway suffered dual attacks on Friday when powerful explosions shook the government center here and, shortly after, a gunman stalked youths at an island summer camp for young members of the governing Labor Party. The police arrested a Norwegian in connection with both attacks, which killed at least 16 people and stunned this ordinarily placid nation.
Public broadcaster NRK and several other Norwegian media identified the suspected attacker as Anders Behring Breivik, a blond and blue-eyed Norwegian who expressed right-wing and anti-Muslim views on the Internet.
[...]
A Facebook page under Breivik's name was taken down late Friday. A Twitter account under his name had only one Tweet, on July 17, loosely citing English philosopher John Stuart Mill: "One person with a belief is equal to the force of 100,000 who have only interests."

All I can say with confidence at this point is that it's hard to believe that some intelligence agency didn't know that such a massive bomb was in the works. Note that it was detonated on a government holiday, and that no major officials were directly affected.

As some have pointed out, "Israel" is irritated at Norway's "anti-Semitism," which is code for criticizing its evil policies. But since "Israel" is actually the linchpin of the fake "Apocalypse," which is being run by the British empire, it doesn't surprise me that the bomber/shooter is being compared to Tim McVeigh, who was a patsy for the British empire. There is little doubt that the Norway suspect gunned down a lot of kids, but whether he pulled off the bombing by himself is questionable. I wouldn't be surprised to see Norway soften its stance toward "Israel" soon.

It is interesting that the terrorist, an apparent Nietzschean "superman," quoted British philosopher John Stewart Mill on his Facebook page, because it indicates a potential sympathy for the British empire, and because it seems to indicate that he considers holding a strong belief to be a virtue, as if believing something makes it true and acting upon it moral. He was also reportedly a video game player (World of Warcraft), so perhaps he saw the world as a video game.

Notes
Revision - Added 2nd quote and last paragraph