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Western authorities today would like us to believe that only “militant Islamists” are our enemies and that we should cooperate with “moderate Islamists” such as the Muslim Brotherhood, carefully ignoring that Sayyid Qutb, a MB ideologue, inspired many members of the terror network al-Qaida. Cooperating with the Muslim Brotherhood now would be comparable to working with “moderate Nazis” like Joseph Goebbels during WW2.
From the Centre against Racism, Kari Helene Partapuoli, Mari Linløkken, Rune Berglund Steen and Shoaib Sultan in an essay argue in favor of increased surveillance by the police and the security services of websites frequented by right-wing extremists and Islamophobes, which they seem to consider largely the same thing. They advocate extended possibilities for registering people who express non-violent but “xenophobic” opinions.
Partapuoli and Berglund Steen later claimed that they do not advocate surveillance of critics of mass immigration or Islam, although their May 2012 report strongly indicates precisely that. Representatives for the Norwegian Police Security Service such as Lasse Roen have also expressed their interest in more surveillance.
In August 2012, Shoaib Sultan, Kari Helene Partapuoli and Rune Berglund Steen published another newspaper essay specifically stating that the security services should put “greatly” increased emphasis on keeping an eye on those who voice any public opposition to mass immigration, “especially anti-Islamists,” as they stressed.
Janne Kristiansen was head of the Norwegian Police Security Service (PST) from 2009 to 2012, but received massive criticism for the PST’s failure to prevent Breivik’s massacre and was forced to resign due to a minor mistake she made afterwards. Until the day of her resignation she continued to maintain that despite Breivik, by far the greatest terror threat to our society still comes from militant Islamic groups. This was not what the Multicultural mass media wanted to hear, so they pushed to have her removed and eventually succeeded.
Kristiansen’s replacement as head of the country’s domestic intelligence service is another woman, Marie Benedicte Bjørnland, in line with the Scandinavian policy of promoting gender equality. On NRK Dagsrevyen, Norway’s largest TV news program, she stated that the security services should have made “antijihadism” and anti-Islamic movements a higher priority for police surveillance. This will no doubt be corrected in the future.
The government-appointed 22 July commission reviewed everything related to the 2011 attacks. Their official report was published on August 13, 2012 and severely criticized the inadequate response to these attacks by the police authorities. The report (Chapter 4, pdf) talked about “right-wing extremists and anti-Islamists,” as almost synonymous, and mentioned “anti-Islamic” attitudes as potential signs of dangerous extremism, specifically highlighting Øyvind Strømmen as one of their esteemed “experts” on this issue. The Norwegian Police Security Service (PST) voiced similar views in a March 2012 report about possible security threats.
A disturbing pattern emerges here: Mass immigration, including Muslim immigration, will continue as before, but the authorities will clamp down harder on critics of these policies. Peaceful anti-Islamists are treated in almost the same way as militant Muslims, and surveillance of Islam-critics is intensified. This seems to be the sad, although not entirely surprising, trend in several Western countries. This is occurring at the same time that Western governments are supporting the rise of the Muslim Brotherhood and facilitating the international spread of Islamic sharia law.
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