BREAKING NEWS: download the document while it is still available. The author (Anders Breivik a/k/a Andrew Berwick, the Norwegian alleged killer) appears to be heavily influenced by Bat Ye'or's EURABIA book.
Here's a quote from his "2083" document:
What follows is a brief outline of the thesis put forward by writer Bat Ye'or in her book Eurabia: The Euro-Arab Axis. My information is based on her book (which should be read in full). In addition I have drawn from some of her articles and interviews. I [Anders Breivik aka Andrew Berwick] republish the information with her [Bat Ye'or] blessing, but this summary is completely my own.
What makes this more fascinating to me is Bat Ye'or's and her husband's (David Littmann, Ph.D.) very tight relationship with Rene Wadlow that I wrote about in my February 27th, 2011 blogspot,
From Original Post: Interestingly and disturbingly, CNN news reports I heard tonight (Saturday, July 23, 2011) are carrying reports that the arrested Norwegian saboteur who claims credit both for the Oslo bombings and the Utoya Island mass slayings is a "Christian fundamentalist." I just studied the picture which appears to show somebody into organized forms of occult mysticism. Here it is:
From that article, we read:
The manifesto has the byline "Andrew Berwick," which Norwegian media have confirmed is just the Anglicization of Breivick's name. Both the video and the manifesto reference the Knights Templar, a famed group of Catholic Crusaders. "Berwick" declares himself a "Justiciar Knight Commander" of a newly-formed group of Templars, which he says met in London in 2007 to "prepare" for their unnamed mission.
The Knights Templar histories generally hold that the Knights Templar were excommunicated and executed for alleged gnosticism. It has generally been occult and masonic groups that have mourned the demise of the Knights Templar, NOT "Christian fundamentalists."
People's Temple and Jim Jones are coming to mind. Jim Jones (and his Peoples Temple) was a hard core New Ager freely acknowledged as such in the New Age / "spiritual directories" of the early 1970s. After the "Kool Aid" parties of 1978, the New Agers tried to falsely transform their former comrade in arms into a "Christian fundamentalist." I like to take a little credit for giving him back to his parent New Age community.
This may be more of the same!