Breivick’s Norway bombing and shooting death toll reaches 92

The official count of dead victims

in the Norway bombing and shooting attack reaches 92

Police suspect that the number of deaths from the Norway bombing and shooting could rise to 98

Reuters reports in Breivick’s first comment through his lawyer since he was arrested, expressed willingness to explain himself in court at a hearing likely to occur on Monday about extending protective custody related to the Norway bombing and shooting. Police are still searching for Breivick’s victims in Utoya and the prime minister’s office in Oslo.

Government building after Oslo bombing and shooting

Police said Breivick gave himself up after admitting to a massacre of mostly young people attending a summer camp of the youth wing of Norway’s ruling Labour Party on an idyllic island.   He was also arrested for the bombing of Oslo’s government district that killed seven people hours earlier. Norway’s toughest sentence is 21 years in jail.   Whether Norwegian lawmakers will make an exception in Breivick’s case is still open to question.

The suspected right-wing fanatic, 32-year-old Norwegian Anders Behring Breivick, accused of killing at least 92 people in these two separate, brutal acts provided his first public statement through his attorney.

“He has said that he believed the actions were atrocious, but that in his head they were necessary,” stated Geir Lippestad attorney for Breivick, to media.  No additional details are forthcoming at this time.

Breivick hated “cultural marxists [and] wanted a “crusade” against the spread of Islam. He likes guns, weightlifting, web postings, and acquaintances and officials said.  The YouTube video website showed Brevik in a Navy Seal-type scuba diving gear pointing an automatic weapon.  On one video caption, “Knights Templar 2083”,  he wrote Before we can start our crusade we must do our duty by decimating cultural marxism. YouTube deleted his videos.

Breivick responsible for Oslo bombing and shooting posing as U.S. Navy Seal

Police investigated the bombing and shooting incidents to determine whether a second gunman took part in the massacres. The carnage shocked the normally peaceful Norway as the nation mourns victims of the nation’s worst attacks since World War Two.   Police said they still seek seeking several missing people: in the worst case scenario, the toll could rise to 98.

A Norwegian website provided a link to a 1,500 page manifesto authenticated by Norwegian media as Brevik’s. His statement reflects his actions:   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.  Other excerpts from Brevik’s Mein Kampf, as reported by Foreign Policy, include:

“Our purpose is to seize political and military control of Western European countries and implement a cultural conservative political agenda.”  In grim, apocalyptic language, the manifesto advocates attacks on “traitors” across Europe who are supposedly enabling a Muslim takeover of the continent.  [W]e should… not exceed (per 2010) aprox. 45,000 dead and 1 million wounded cultural Marxists/multiculturalists in Western Europe.  The time for dialogue is over. We gave peace a chance. The time for armed resistance has come.”

Further content includes detailed instructions from making a bomb, raising funds, and physical and mental preparation for a coming three-stage “civil war” between patriotic nationalists and “multiculturalists” who are, wittingly or not, destroying European civilization.

Does Breivick deserve more than Norway’s maximum 21 year sentence for the Norway bombing and shooting? What punishment do you think he deserves?

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Posted by on July 24, 2011. Filed under Commentary,News. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0. You can leave a response or trackback to this entry
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9 Responses to Breivick’s Norway bombing and shooting death toll reaches 92

  1. lazersedge Reply

    July 24, 2011 at 11:09 am

    Let’s see, 21 years on each count = 21×94 = 1974 years. Nah, I think that should just about cover it Dorothy. The judge should just stack them one atop the other.

    • Collin Hinds Reply

      July 24, 2011 at 11:51 am

      Consecutive, not concurrent. 21 would be pretty light for this crime.

  2. Dorothy Anderson Reply

    July 24, 2011 at 2:05 pm

    The Vikings practiced a particularly gruesome torture when it came to murdering people called the Blood Eagle. Vikings slit open the front of their victim by their ribs and pulled their lungs out of the body. As the lungs slowly failed by being attached to the victim but also functioning outside the body, the victim would die a slow, excruciating death.

    Just saying…

  3. Gerard Harris Reply

    July 25, 2011 at 2:59 am

    In our modern day and age we should not think of barbarick ways of killing him , but try to get to know why human beings would go to this lentgh of trying to prove a point. Anders Behring Breivik open attack on muslims,some person proclaming to be a good muslim retaliates and Dorothy
    Anderson killing the them all the viking way.
    That it , now I get it we all still living in the dark age.

  4. Four Dinners Reply

    July 25, 2011 at 8:42 pm

    Tough call for Norway. Their liberal democratic regime has a wee problemette here.

    I’d shut the bastard away and throw away the key…as I suspect we all would…liberal or otherwise.

    However…does that mean he’s won?

    He wants his trial to be open and public – which is the Norwegian way – which would, of course, allow him to spout his garbage and justification (which is bad).

    The alternative is to keep the trial behind closed doors which would prevent him spouting his garbage (which is also good), however, it would turn Norway’s system of justice on it’s head which, as this scumbag would be responsible for that would be bad.

    SOB of a call whichever way you look at it.

    Sod the ‘call’. Lots of kids are dead.

    As the USA seem keen to extradite peeps lately – as in the mental retard that hacked the CIA or whatever – you know the one…the guy who’ll probably top himself if you get away with the extradition….can’t you leave that poor bastard here and do a Bin Laden on this one?

    Just a thought…

  5. Julian Ong Reply

    July 26, 2011 at 8:37 pm

    I think that Breivick deserves the death penalty. 1 life for 92 seems like a fair trade. and it seems obvious to me that he has no remorse for his crimes and that he actually is quite proud of them. Norway has to beef up their policy when it comes to crime. The majority of the extremists there seem to react to what they consider to be a docile christian socialist society. They need to make an example of him and his kind.

  6. Anonymous Reply

    July 31, 2011 at 5:59 pm

    Breivick ist ein Mutiger Mann der seine Ansichten und die sehr vieler anderer Menschen nicht Politisch versucht hat durch zu Setzen sondern ebend auf Radikaler Art so wird und wurde er Wahr genommen und das nicht nur in seiem Land sonder was er Beabsichtigt hatte Weltweit Erhört! Um den Islam (Moslems) und die Linken zu Bekämpfen was die USA ja schon seit langen Versucht genauer gesagt seit dem 11.09.2001 aber nicht damit Vertig wird ! Die USA hätte sich auch lieber um ihre Wrtschaft Kümmern sollen als mehr wie 50 Jahre immer nur in ihre Verlorenen Kriege zu Investieren !

  7. Udealor Chibuzo Reply

    April 20, 2012 at 3:30 pm

    Breivik, honestly, has demonstrated flagistious inhumanity by wasting so much lives just to register his ideology. He’s been extreme in his approach. He has shown the world the darker side of his race. What he did could be likened to the crimes of the imperialists in Africa in the first half of the 20th century. Islam is a religion to be distanced from any civilized mind, only that Breivik has been extreme as I’ve already said. I think him a beautiful satan somewhat just like his uncle Hitler.

  8. Chaz Reply

    August 24, 2012 at 12:56 pm

    There is a another law which will take over from the 21 year sentence law. If he is considered to be a threat to society, which he certainly is, they can keep him indefinitely. He will never get out of prison. All of these headlines about him serving a maximum of 21 years are completely bogus, because they ignore that fact. Legal experts say it’s unlikely Breivik will ever be released but no one can say for sure. One thing is certain though: it won’t happen for as long as Norwegian authorities consider him dangerous to society. Breivik can challenge a “preventive detention” sentence every five years. One of the reasons Breivik’s attacks were presented in such gruesome detail during the trial was so that the horror of Oslo and Utoya would be well-documented for the day Breivik asks to be released. “Legally speaking, he could of course theoretically be a free man in some years. But realistically speaking he would be incarcerated for perhaps the rest of his life,” said Lasse Qvigstad, a former Oslo chief prosecutor.

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