Norwegian Killer Linked to Tea Party and EDL 213

Anders Behring Breivik posted links to the Atlas Shrugs website of the Tea Party’s Pamela Geller. Here you can see him under the name of Anders Behring (his middle name) posting links to Geller’s “Atlas Shrugs” site. That cache page is bing translated from Norwegian.

Here is a video of Pamela Geller addressing the Tennessee Tea Party convention. This is a list of links I just copied off her Atlas shrugs website to a stream of virulent anti Norwegian-Muslim articles Geller has been publishing:

January 2009: NORWAY: Jewish children are not allowed to play outdoors –

April 2011: Norway: Muslim Taxidrivers Refuse to Drive Jews to Synagogue

May 2009: More Jewish Graves Desecrated in Norway


2011: Norway: ALL Rapes In Past 5 Years Committed By Muslims

2008: Jewish Genocide watch: Jew Hatred in Norway Part II

2009: JIHAD ON THE JEWS: Something rotten in the state of Norway

2008: ISLAM ATTACKS – Death for Writer! Norway Hides

2007: Massive Islamic Terror Plots: Germany, Norway, Denmark

2007: Email from Norway

2006: Norway calls for Israel Boycott

The links themselves appear to have been disabled. You could still see the links on Atlas Shrugs here as I type this. Someone more technically proficient than me might want to grab a screenshot before the list vanishes.

Geller has been actively promoting links between the Tea Party and the English Defence League. Geller states on her website that she had been in Oslo to attend a pro-Israel rally. It would be interesting to know whether Anders Behring-Breivik was also on that rally.

We are told that Behring Breivik acted alone. In truth he had ideological and communication links with organised far right networks every bit as solid as the comparable connections of Islamic terrorists.

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213 thoughts on “Norwegian Killer Linked to Tea Party and EDL

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  • Suhayl Saadi

    And here, now, Yaqub, in the interests of openness, to further this boring exchange even further, is the complete original post of mine on the blog:

    “Up against the wall, motherfuckers! Who, exactly? See below:

    The London-NYC writing industry.
    The liberals who think they are liberal.
    The brown and black writers who are part of the ruling cadres because they have been granted admittance to a small club in which they issue predictable, politically-correct anodyne prescriptions to make the liberals feel even more liberal.
    Double standards in the literary world contingent upon race and class.
    Contemporary literary orthodoxies and structures.
    The brainwashing of most people to believe everything the ruling cadres tell them about books.
    Members of the ruling classes who monopolise all discourses, on all sides but who, together, close the door firmly against intruders.
    My work being marginalised and ignored by the ruling classes of literature.

    The fact that the above statement will almost never be found in any ‘major’ literary journal – except perhaps as part of an astute career-enhancing move by a liberal member of the ruling cadres.
    The corporate liberal consensus on literature, aka the corporate conservative consensus on literature.

    I am no longer a writer.
    I am no longer a reader.

    I know my place.” [end of quote, from Suhayl Saadi’s blog, mid-2010]

    Compared with the pieces in ‘Spike’ magazine (see recent post here for links), it’s not a very well-written post and is an over-personalised set of angry slogans. But whatever turns you on, Jacob…
    But yes, more broadly, I would like to see these structures of power, whether class or transnational corporate, brought down. Wouldn’t you?

    But I know my place.

  • Suhayl Saadi

    Oh yes, and Arts Council England sponsored a series of stage debates with writers at the Edinburgh and Cheltenham Book Festivals in either 2005 or 2006 on these very subjects. I chaired those debates to full houses.

    Now, let’s get back to the Far Right. One simple question, no persiflage, deflection or avoidance. Who funds the Far Right, Jamie?

  • Suhyal Saadi

    An interview with Olivia Skinner, of Catalyst magazine. This is a important wrt the arts. It applies also to theatre. The dynamic may be summed up in one word: Ghettoisation.
    So, yes, it may be a fatuous, hackneyed slogan since its coinage in the Anarchist-Yippie Spirit of ’68, but most definitely:

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