Mittwoch, 10. August 2011


The act of terrorism in the center of Oslo and a brutal attack on a youth camp on Utoya island shocked the whole world. The death toll is nearering one hundred. The suspect was detained, his name is Anders Bering Breivik.

The preliminary data show that he initially blew up a bomb in the governmental quarter of Oslo and then, changing into the police clothes, went to the above-named island, where the youth summer camp was taking place. The camp was being held by Norway's Workers Party. Breivik shot nearby 90 persons.

According to the media, before the attack and hunt for young people on Utoya, he wrote a 1,500-page (!) ultranationalist manifesto, dispatching it to the right-wing party leaders by e-mail. In the  manifesto, which leaked into the media, Breivik expresses his discontent with the European multiculturalism and tolerance, saying it is time for an armed resistance against the the authorities.

Looking at how he blew up the bomb in the government quarter of the capital of Norway and attacked the youth camp, organized by the ruling party, it is now difficult to understand the motives of this terrible crime. He did not want the government to treat immigrants, who have flooded not only his country, but Europe as a whole, so softly. Therefore, he named his act "brutal", but "necessary".

Indeed, the countries of Scandinavia had provided and continue providing political asylum to those who manages to avoid fair legal penalty for crimes in their homeland. The so-called human rights organizations take them there, without cheking whom they are providing the asylum – to a criminal or a victim of violence of a dictatorial regime.

It turns out not all those who found refuge in Norway were the victims of the regimes. One vivid example is the trial, which is about to start over the "Uzbek-Kurd-Uighur" three, who planned terror attacks in Norway and Denmark. The planned objects of their attacks were oil platforms and a Dutch newspaper Jyllands-Posten, which published cartoons of the Prophet Muhammad in 2005. This was also a kind of protest against NATO operations in Iraq, Afghanistan and Pakistan.

All of the suspects – Uzbek Alisher Abdullayev (who received a naturalization name of David Jacobson), Kurd Shavan Sadek Said Buyak, and Uighur Michael Dawood (he is likely to have a different name) – are accused of having ties with Al-Qaeda.

The Norwegian police was shown at their trail by the American intelligence agencies. Both the police and the intelligence of Norway proved to be absolutely not ready to stand against terrorism. They simply had no practice in combating this evil. This is why the media are referring to these northern countries as the weakest link in fighting terrorists.

As for the former Tashkent policeman Alisher Abdullayev, he worked from November 2009 as a Norwegian intelligence informant and had no idea that the informants are not touched.

Currently, many criminals, including those who had committed terrorist crimes, have found refuge right in the Scandinavian countries, which now refuse to extradite them in the hands of Justice. The authorities in these countries stand for protection of human rights, allowing thugs to set up and run various organizations.

As one can see, these policies of the authorities do not go unpunished. On the one hand, no one can justify the actions of a young Norwegian, on the other, it was a reaction to the double standards policy of the Norwegian authorities.

Well, everyone gets what he deserves.--0--

Nodir Jalilov