Friday, April 27, 2012

Anders Behring Breivik - Video The Knights Templar 2083.flv - YouTube

Anders Behring Breivik - Video The Knights Templar 2083.flv - YouTube

Published on Apr 26, 2012 by
1. The Rise of Cultural Marxism
2. Islamic Colonization
3. Hope
4. New Beginning

This is a link where you can read Anders Behring Breivik book about :

1. The rise of cultural Marxism/multiculturalism in Western Europe
2. Why the Islamic colonization and Islamisation of Western Europe began
3. The current state of the Western European Resistance Movements (anti-Marxist/anti-Jihad
4. Solutions for Western Europe and how we, the resistance, should move forward in the
coming decades
5. + Covering all, highly relevant topics including solutions and strategies for all of the 8
different political fronts


Be sure to read it ;)

European lawmakers dismayed at CIA prison probes

Google Reader - Forensic Psychiatry News

European lawmakers dismayed at CIA prison probes
VILNIUS, Lithuania—European lawmakers on Friday criticized two probes by Lithuanian authorities into alleged CIA prisons, describing them as contradictory and incomplete. The European Parliament members said that they would attempt to rekindle ...
Lawmakers visit alleged CIA prison in LithuaniaFox News
European lawmakers dismayed at Lithuania's contradictory probes into alleged ...Washington Post

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With Prison Ministry, Colson Linked Religion and Reform - New York Times

Google Reader - Forensic Psychiatry News

via prisons - Google News on 4/27/12

Irish Times

With Prison Ministry, Colson Linked Religion and Reform
New York Times
“Since the 1960s, prison reform has been seen as a leftist cause,” Robert Perkinson, a historian and the author of “Texas Tough: The Rise of America's Prison Empire,” said this week. “But it used to be a Christian cause, and Colson played a big role in ...
Mattingly: Why Colson spent Easter in
Chuck Colson: A Redemption StoryHuffington Post
Guest Column / Wayne Hughes JrMalibu Times
Wall Street Journal -Washington Post (blog) -World Magazine
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Kurdish Kids and Turkey's Shameful Prisons | Human Rights Now - Amnesty International USA Blog

Kurdish Kids and Turkey's Shameful Prisons | Human Rights Now - Amnesty International USA Blog

Kurdish Kids and Turkey’s Shameful Prisons

Children's Rights, Europe, Prisoners and People at Risk | Posted by: , April 27, 2012 at 9:08 AM
turkish police arrest kurdish boy
Turkish police arrest a Kurdish boy during a demonsration in main Kurdish city Diyarbakir on December 31, 2011 as they protest aginst a Turkish air raid.
In 2010 the Turkish Parliament, reacting to criticism by Amnesty International and other human rights organizations, modified their Anti-Terrorism Laws to end the prosecution of children in adult courts solely for taking part in demonstrations. Despite this change, children, and particularly Kurdish children, continued to be arrested, prosecuted, jailed and abused under other provisions in the Turkish Anti-Terrorism laws.
What has taken place at Pozanti prison outside of Adana, Turkey, reveals just how badly children are being abused and mistreated under these laws. According to a report by members of the European Parliament, children in the prison were deprived of food and medical treatment, beaten while naked with iron bars by prison staff, and sexually abused by adult prisoners. As H.D. a 15-year-old, reported:

“Some of our friends were molested many times. They beat us and forced us to undress. What we have been through cannot be put into words.”
The abuses were reported to the Ministry of Justice, but only seven months later, after the abuses were publicized by a Kurdish news agency and on twitter, did the Justice Minister take action. His solution: move the children from Pozanti to another overcrowded children’s prison 500 kilometers away from their families and put them in single, camera-monitored cells. As for the three Kurdish reporters who published the story about the abuses, they were arrested a few days ago and charged with being members of a terrorist organization.
April 23 was Children’s Day in Turkey. The Turkish NGO Followers of Justice for Children (ÇİAT) organized a forum in honor of the occasion. At it, a child victim of Turkey’s Anti-Terrorism Laws “who doesn’t prefer to tell his name speaks: ‘We didn’t kill anybody, we didn’t damage to property of anyone. Why are we kept in prison while people selling drugs are walking outside? Nothing happens to the drug-dealers. However, we are put in prison. We are beaten. We do not want to be put in prison any more.’”
When the reporter asked why “he didn’t prefer to tell his name, he reminded [the reporter of] the child who was subjected to 40 years of penalty as he talked to press after he was released from Pozantı Prison.”
If you are interested in the issue of Human Rights in Turkey, consider joining us on our Turkey Regional Action Network on Facebook.
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Experts: Norway mass killer Anders Behring Breivik likely not insane despite committing deadly bomb-and-shooting rampage - CBS News

Experts: Norway mass killer Anders Behring Breivik likely not insane despite committing deadly bomb-and-shooting rampage - CBS News

April 27, 2012 8:15 AM

Experts: Norway mass killer Anders Behring Breivik likely not insane despite committing deadly bomb-and-shooting rampage

Norwegian right-wing extremist Anders Behring Breivik, who killed 77 people in twin attacks in Norway last year, arrives at an Oslo courtroom April 27, 2012. (AFP/Getty Images)

(AP) LONDON - Norwegian mass killer Anders Behring Breivik is insisting in court that attempts to label him as insane are misplaced — and some psychiatrists agree that simply committing such monstrous crimes does not mean a person is mentally ill.

The far-right, anti-Islam Breivik has already confessed to committing Norway's worst mass murder in a bomb-and-shooting rampage that killed 77 people last July. Whether or not Breivik is sane is at the crux of his ongoing trial and will determine how he is sentenced.

"Everyone's first assumption is that Breivik must be insane because he's done such terrible things," said Dr. Simon Wessely, of the Institute of Psychiatry at King's College London. "But it doesn't automatically follow that he must be mad just because what he has done is inexplicable."

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In a commentary published Friday in the British medical journal Lancet, Wessely writes that explanation is too simplistic.

For the 33-year-old Norwegian to be schizophrenic — as some psychiatrists have suggested — his actions would have to be the result of delusions, or based on beliefs not shared by others.

"As ghastly as his views are, there are other people in society who believe countries are being destroyed by multiculturalism and Islam," Wessely said.

Breivik's extraordinarily well-organized and methodical massacre also undermines the idea that he was suffering from a serious mental illness.

"It doesn't tally with the kinds of disorganized crimes usually committed by people with mental health problems," Wessely said.

One Norwegian psychiatric report found Breivik to be insane, while a second concluded that he was sane. A panel of judges is hearing weeks of testimony to decide which is correct.

Breivik himself has slammed reports concluding that he is insane, describing them as based on "evil fabrications." He said earlier this week the worst thing that could happen would be for officials to declare he has a mental illness, since that would "delegitimize" everything he stands for.

Breivik claims the attacks were "necessary" and that the victims — many of whom had some ties to the ruling Labor Party — had betrayed Norway by embracing immigration.

Breivik claims to belong to an anti-Muslim militant group inspired by medieval crusaders and working with two other cells in Norway. Investigators have said they don't believe the group exists, and prosecutor Seven Holder noted that the second psychiatric report described it as a "fantasy."

Some experts said the publicly known information about Breivik and his crimes suggest he has a personality disorder, like psychopathy and narcissism. That may also be apparent in Breivik's complete lack of empathy for his victims or his tendency to remain emotionless in court.

"The way he perceives the world is probably within the bounds of normality," said Dr. Paul Keedwell, a psychiatrist at Cardiff University, who has not examined him and was not linked to the Lancet commentary.

"But because of the personality disorder, he may be overwhelmed by a sense of strong anger and indignation when he believes people are not listening to his point of view," he said.

Keedwell said it was difficult to know the cause of Breivik's condition without knowing more about his personal history. He hypothesized the crimes could have been the result of a series of bad decisions after Breivik had his mind "warped" by far-right propaganda.

"The question society has to decide is what part mental illness played and at what point he will be held accountable for his vile actions."

If found guilty and sane, Breivik will face 21 years in prison, though he could be held longer if deemed a danger to society. If declared insane, he would be committed to mandatory psychiatric care.
© 2012 The Associated Press. All Rights Reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed