A group of hundreds of international experts are scouring the accused Norway shooter’s 1,500-page manifesto for signs of a secret code.
[Top: Anders Breivik, left, UnaBomber Ted Kaczynski, right.]
Rolf Frøysa, the chief technology expert at a broadband internet company in Norway, told the UK Telegraph that when he learned that Anders Breivik left behind a manifesto that plagiarized large portions of the writings of Unabomber Ted Kaczynski, he began to wonder if Breivik also made use of codes in the text of his broadside. Kaczynski famously embedded a code in his writings that took years to crack.
Frøysa started a site where users who want to volunteer can examine the document and share their findings.
When he began examining the document, about 46 internet links attracted his attention. The URLs didn’t work, but did contain numbers inside of them. When Frøysa plugged those numbers in as GPS coordinates, he found that most of the links corresponded to sites in Europe, such as a train station in Liverpool. You can see a map of the cities here.
Police think the GPS coordinates "could be a part of the plan to get attention," according to a translation of VG newspaper. But they could also be other terror attack targets, as Breivik said initially he was part of a "cell."
According to an English translation of an account in the newspaper Dagavisen, a group of hackers called Noria broke into Breivik’s email and handed over the data to a journalist named Kjetil Stormark. The hacking group thought the emails could shed light on whether Breivik was working alone or had accomplices, as he originally claimed. But it’s unclear if police will be able to use the emails, since they were illegally obtained.
Breivik is accused of detonating a bomb in Oslo that killed eight people and then going to a youth camp affiliated with Norway’s ruling political party and killing 69 people there. In his manifesto, he rails against multiculturalism and Islam, among other things.
Sand Pirates: ISIS Are America’s 21st Century Terrorist Privateers 2014 11 01 What is ISIS? If you believe govt and corporate propaganda, you still think that ISIS is a grassroots Islamic ideological movement ¨C and with no connection to intelligence agencies like America¡¯s CIA, Britain¡¯s MI6, Turkish (NATO) intelligence, Saudi intelligence, Israeli intelligence, or Pakistan¡¯s ISI.
The reality of ISIS is something altogether different¡
On closer inspection, these marauding paramilitary ISIS gangs are nothing ...
Ancient Stone Circles in Mideast Baffle Archaeologists 2014 11 01 Huge stone circles in the Middle East have been imaged from above, revealing details of structures that have been shrouded in mystery for decades.
The Big Circle called J1 is about 390 meters (1,280 feet) in diameter, with an open area created by bulldozing in its interior.
Credit: David L. Kennedy, copyright is retained by the Aerial Photographic Archive for Archaeology ...
Sweden Recognizes Palestinian State; Israel Upset 2014 10 31
Sweden on Thursday became the biggest Western European country to recognize a Palestinian state, prompting a strong protest from Israel, which swiftly withdrew its ambassador from Stockholm.
The move by Sweden’s new left-leaning government reflects growing international impatience with Israel’s nearly half-century control of the West Bank, east Jerusalem and its blockade of the Gaza Strip. It also comes during increased ...
Fed-Backed Study: How to Brainwash Public into Fearing “Climate Change” Like Ebola 2014 10 31
$84K study seeks ways to make public fear "climate change and overpopulation"
The National Science Foundation is funding a study to determine how to brainwash the public into fearing “climate change and overpopulation” as if they were Ebola.
The NSF awarded an $84,000 grant to researchers at the State University of New York at Buffalo yesterday to figure out how to make ...
Brain decoder can eavesdrop on your inner voice 2014 10 31
As you read this, your neurons are firing – that brain activity can now be decoded to reveal the silent words in your head
TALKING to yourself used to be a strictly private pastime. That’s no longer the case – researchers have eavesdropped on our internal monologue for the first time. The achievement is a step towards helping people who cannot ...