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Our intention is to inform people of racist, homophobic, religious extreme hate speech perpetrators across social networking internet sites. And we also aim to be a focal point for people to access information and resources to report such perpetrators to appropriate web sites, governmental departments and law enforcement agencies around the world.

We will also post relevant news worthy items and information on Human rights issues, racism, extremist individuals and groups and far right political parties from around the world although predominantly Britain.

Thursday, 28 July 2011

Police to probe Facebook death threat to Galloway (UK)

A DEATH threat to George Galloway is being investigated by police in London.

Mr Galloway asked the Metropolitan Police to investigate after a threat was posted online by a member of the far-right English Defence League (EDL).

He contacted the police at Streatham near his south London home after a senior EDL member Daryl Hobson, who has boasted of the group’s links with Norwegian killer Anders Breivik, posted a message reading “Kill George Galloway” on his own Facebook page.

Herald Scotland


Anders Behring Breivik, the man who has confessed to committing Friday's massacres in Oslo and the island of Ut?ya, news server Lidovky.cz reports. News server Aktuálnì.cz has reported that police are analyzing the article celebrating the man who by all accounts has murdered a total of 76 people. According to the article, entitled "In Defense of Anders Breivik", the assassin's crime is more than understandable and has inspired many other people fighting against multiculturalism. News server Lidovky.cz reports that police do not yet know the identity of the author of the declaration but have long been following the extremist website. "Praising of a crime is naturally prosecutable," said Karel Kuchaøík, head of the group for the detection of cybercrime.

"We are aware of the article. At this moment our cybercrime department is analyzing it in detail," Pavla Kopecká, spokesperson for the Police Presidium, told Aktuálnì.cz. She was not yet able to say whether the text itself violates the law. According to terrorism expert Marian Brzybohatý, however, the author has committed several obvious crimes, violating three sections of the Penal Code - support and promotion of a movement aimed at suppressing human rights and freedoms, expressing sympathy for such a movement, and denying, doubting, approving of and justifying genocide. Breivik, a 32-year-old right-wing extremist, has confessed to setting off a bomb in the government quarter of Oslo on Friday and then shooting at least 68 people on the nearby island of Ut?ya, most of them participants in a Social Democratic Youth camp. The most recent reports say he is responsible for the deaths of at least 76 people. Breivik claims his crime was motivated by his desire to protect Europe from "Muslim colonization". The killings are the greatest single act of bloodshed to have been committed in Norway since the Second World War.


Norway shooting: Anders Breivik sent 'manifesto' to supporters of BNP, English Defence League and Combat 18

Supporters of the BNP, the English Defence League and Combat 18 were among the recipients of Anders Breivik's 1,500-page manifesto which he emailed to contacts 90 minutes before he began his murderous spree.

The Daily Telegraph has learned at least 250 British-based contacts were sent Breivik's manifesto, in which he explains his extensive links to far-right groups in the UK, less than two hours before he killed 76 people in Norway's worst terrorist atrocity.

Already it has emerged that Breivik had made online contact with members of the English Defence League (EDL), chatting to members on Facebook and posting on the group's official website under an assumed name.

Now the Daily Telegraph has obtained a list of 1,003 email addresses which Breivik sent his manifesto to. The document was sent at 2.08pm Norwegian time on Friday, shortly before the bomb in Oslo was detonated at about 3.30pm.

While many of the addresses do not give away the identity of the recipient, some hint at membership or support of far-Right groups in the UK.

Three addresses include reference to the British National Party, while one is addressed to Combat 18, the neo-Nazi organisation. Individuals linked to the EDL are also included.

Daryl Hobson, the EDL supporter who claimed on Facebook that Breivik had attended an EDL demonstration in the UK in 2010, is on the list.

The document is also emailed to a C Donnellan. Clive Donnellan is an EDL supporter who has also spoken of his support for the BNP.

Many of the addresses contain clear right-wing references. Some include the number 88. Column 88 was a UK-based neo-nazi organisation.

The manifesto is also sent to a group calling itself the East Midlands National Alliance.

The list has been forwarded to the police by Tanguys Veys, a Belgian MP for the far-right, anti-Muslim Vlaams-Belang party. Mr Veys is on the list of recipients as are a numbers of his party activists.

Yesterday he said he was surprised to be on the list, adding: "I was connected with a terrorist act and I didn't want to be connected with a terrorist act."

Scotland Yard is believed to have been handed a copy of the list. It is thought that the force will examine whether any of the recipients had links with Breivik.

There is no suggestion that any of the British-based recipients knew Breivik or had any contact with him prior to receiving his manifesto unsolicited.

But in the document he claimed to have 600 EDL supporters as friends on Facebook.

Recently it emerged that he had posted on the group's official website earlier this year where he was told he would be welcome to attend a demonstration in Britain.

One EDL supporter said that Breivik, 32, had attended a demo in support of far-right Dutch politician Geert Wilders in London in March 2010. Breivik's solicitor confirmed that he had visited London in the past.

Stephen Lennon, the EDL leader, said the group had no association with Breivik.

The Telegraph