The more the monster Breivik talks, the more he shows that he is one with the jihadist enemy we deplore. In today's testimony, Breivik said "we have drawn from al-Qaida and militant Islamists."
Will the media, the Islamic supremacists and their lapdog apologists apologize to us for defaming and libeling my colleagues and me? Never. They have shamelessly, soulessly exploited this horror to destroy human rights activists, in order to advance the Islamic supremacist agenda. The Islamic supremacists and their pathetic apologists wanted a show trial, and so they got one. Everything out of his mouth indicts them, not us.
Breivik said he was inspired by al-Qaeda. The media is trying to portray Breivik as our creation, and he is contradicting them openly and showing their dishonesty by explaining that his true inspiration was al-Qaeda. The fact that the media would blame freedom fighters for the work of a man who says he was inspired by al-Qaeda shows how false and manipulative their narrative is. And it isn't as if this were something new: long ago, Breivik also wanted to carry out suicide operations for Hamas. He wrote this in his "manifesto": "Hamas and several Jihadi groups have labs and they have the potential to provide such substances. Their problem is finding suitable martyrs who can pass 'screenings' in Western Europe."
Libeling the counter jihad movement with this madman is a secondary crime to his slaughter. The madman confesses to be inspired by al qaeda and said Europe has a lot to learn from al Qaeda, including their methods and glorification of martyrdom.
Nazi saluting killer inspired by al qaeda
OSLO — The gunman behind the Norway massacres said he was inspired by al-Qaida as he took the stand Tuesday at his trial, after a judge who called for him to face the death penalty was dismissed.
Rightwing extremist Anders Behring Breivik said his attacks last year were aimed at defending "ethnic Norwegians" from rising multiculturalism, and that he "would have done it again."
Insisting "universal human rights" gave him the mandate to carry out his acts, he described himself as a "militant nationalist" and, using the pronoun 'we' to suggest he was part of a larger group, added: "We have drawn from al-Qaida and militant Islamists."
"You can see al-Qaida as the most successful militant group in the world," Breivik told the court during questioning on the second day of the trial.
Granted clearance earlier to address the court with a prepared text, Breivik described his killing of 77 people on July 22 last year as a "preventive" attack to avoid a European culture war with Muslims.
After describing Christians as "a persecuted minority," the 33-year-old asked the court to acquit him while making clear he had no remorse over the bomb attack in central Oslo and shooting spree on a nearby island.
Breivik said that spending his life in prison or dying for his people would be "the biggest honour."
Breivik had been granted 30 minutes to speak but ended up lecturing for 73 minutes, as chief judge Wenche Elizabeth Arntzen repeatedly urged him to wrap up quickly though the prosecution supported Breivik's wish to go on.
Breivik on Tuesday evoked the idea of accomplices, telling the court during questioning that two other one-person "cells" existed.
"I am a self-run and independent cell, and I am connected to two others," he told the Oslo District Court.
Police have previously said they had not been able to prove he had accomplices.
In his address to the judges, Breivik compared the Labour Party's youth wing AUF to the Hitler Youth, saying he targetted them on Utoeya because "most AUFs are naive and indoctrinated."
"These were not innocent children, but political activists," Breivik argued, as survivors and relatives of the victims shook their heads in disbelief and grew impatient for him to finish.
Television and radio were banned from broadcasting his remarks as there had been widespread concerns prior to the trial that Breivik would use his testimony as a platform to spread his Islamophobic and anti-immigration ideology to the masses.
Breivik described his attacks as "the most spectacular operation conducted by a militant nationalist this century" and claimed that "rivers of blood caused by Muslims" are now flowing in European cities.
"Multiculturalism is a self-destructive ideology," he said.
During questioning by Prosecutor Inga Bejer Engh later, Breivik said he had toned down his address to spare the feelings of the survivors and victims of the families.
"I have never had any intention to act in an unacceptable way towards the (survivors and relatives) — I have no intention of adding to the(ir) burden," he said.
"I can't even comprehend the suffering I have caused," he added.
He also explained why he had cried in court the previous day, when a 12-minute Islamophobic video he made and broadcast on the Internet on the day of the attacks was screened in the courtroom.
"Because my country is in the process of dying — it was the sorrow over seeing my country . . . deconstructed," he said.
Breivik spoke in a calm and collected manner throughout the proceedings, and was co-operative during questioning, which had a friendly tone.
The day's proceedings were delayed for around 30 minutes at the start of the day after it emerged one of the five judges had posted a message on a website the day after the killings suggesting Breivik should be sentenced to death.
"The death penalty is the only fair outcome in this case!!!!," Thomas Indreboe, one of the two lay judges on the panel, wrote on July 23 last year.
Following a submission from both the defence and prosecution teams, Indreboe was deemed unfit and replaced by one of two substitute judges, Anne Elisabeth Wisloeff, already present in court.
"The lay judge himself has acknowledged that he made these comments on July 23," Arntzen told the court.
The death penalty does not exist in Norway.
If he is found sane, Breivik risks a 21-year jail term, which could then be extended indefinitely if he is still considered a threat to society. If he is found insane he could be sentenced to closed psychiatric care, possibly for life.
Two psychiatric evaluations have drawn contradictory conclusions on his sanity, and ultimately it will be up to the judges to rule on them when they hand down the verdict sometime in mid-July.
Breivik has confessed to the attacks but has entered a plea of "not guilty."
UPDATE: Even better, from Spencer:
Main source for Norway mass murder Breivik's twisted worldview: Wikipedia
What? Not that hateful mass-murdering wannabe Spencer? "Norway killer Anders Behring Breivik trial: day two live," from the Telegraph, April 18 (thanks to Anne Crockett):The questioning resumes. What was the greatest influence on Breivik's ideology? What was the main source for his worldview? His answer is emphatic: "Wikipedia".
When will we hear that Wikipedia has the blood of innocent Norwegian children on its hands? Answer: never. It doesn't fit the mainstream media objective of demonizing and marginalizing those who are fighting for human rights against Sharia.
Meanwhile, the more Breivik speaks, the more unstable and incoherent he appears, and the more unseemly is the rush to blame counter-jihadists for his evil deeds. No one is responsible for his heinous crimes but himself. Those who are trying to use him to demonize and silence those who are fighting for freedom of speech and equality of rights for all people, however, will have a great deal to answer for when the last lights of freedom are extinguished in the West.