Breivik Attempts to Contact Neo-Nazi in Germany

According to British newspaper- DAILY MAIL, Anders Breivik sent neo-Nazi murderer called Beate Zschaepe a letter praising her role in a terror cell which assassinated nine immigrant businessmen and a policewoman in Germany.

Breivik advised her to use her upcoming trial ‘to spread right-wing propaganda’ and called Zschaepe a ‘courageous heroine of national resistance’ in the letter. Details of the recent letter sent by Breivik have been revealed in this week’s edition of Der Spiegel magazine on Sunday.

The three-sided letter is full of admiration for the woman who was one of three main players in the National Socialist Underground; a death squad which idolised Hitler and wanted to set up of a ‘Fourth Reich’ in Germany.

In the letter, he also wrote that she did everything to stop the multiculturalism and the Islamization of Germany but she should have gone for political elites too. 

‘We are martyrs of the the conservative revolution and should be extremely proud of our sacrifice and our troubles’, wrote he. 

The letter was seized by authorities in Germany and confiscated.

Beate Zschaepe was one of the perpetrator of terrorist actions against immigrants that took place in Germany between 2000 and 2006, leaving ten people dead and one wounded. They called themselves National Socialist Underground (NSU). The primary target of these right-wing extremist-oriented crimes were predominantly immigrants of Turkish origin and one person of Greek origin.

The victims were mostly medium business owners who were murdered in broad daylight by being shot in the face at close range, all with one and the same weapon, a silenced CZ 83. According to the parents of the Turkish victim who worked in an internet café, the police originally suspected foreign organised criminals. Furthermore, a German policewoman, Michéle Kiesewetter, was shot as well and her duty-partner was critically wounded. Other crimes, in particular a bomb attack, have allegedly been committed by the group. The murderers, according to the acting Attorney General of Germany, Rainer Greisbaum., have Neo-Nazi links. The German authorities identified three suspects, Uwe Böhnhardt, Uwe Mundlos, and Beate Zschäpe as responsible for the murders and attempted murders. Böhnhardt and Mundlos were found dead by police after they robbed a bank on 4 November 2011. Police say they committed suicide. Zschäpe turned herself in on 11 November 2011. She will probably face charges of murder, attempted murder, arson, and belonging to a terrorist organization. Zschäpe is only willing to testify if she is considered a state witness, with mitigation of sentence. 

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