Young Canadian Man Attacks Mosque

Young Canadian Man Attacks Mosque
January 31, 2017 Admin

Editor’s Note: Exposition and analysis on original version of this post has been removed, as it was time sensitive and I am unsure what ended up happening with this whole situation.



For anyone who has not yet heard, a white 27 year old Canadian has attacked a Mosque in Quebec.


Alexandre Bissonnette: 5 Fast Facts You Need to Know

Alexandre Bissonnette has been accused of killing six people and wounding eight others in a “barbaric” massacre Sunday night at a Quebec City mosque, TVA News reports.

The 27-year-old entered the Centre Culturel Islamique de Quebec and opened fire with a rifle, shooting members of the mosque as they prayed, police and witnesses say.

He is in police custody and was being questioned Monday morning. He has been charged with six counts of first-degree murder and five counts of attempted murder, the Toronto Star reports.

Friends and those who knew him online said he had extreme political beliefs, but was not known to be violent. Eric Debroise said he called police after the shooting and told them Bissonnette is “very right and (an) ultra nationalist white supremacist,” the French-language newspaper Le Journal de Quebec reports. “He really liked Trump and had a permanent discontent with the left.”

Debroise said Bissonnette had cut ties with many friends recently, the newspaper reports. Bissonnette’s family told the newspaper they believe he fell under the influence of someone.

A second man, Mohamed el Khadir, a Moroccan immigrant also called Mohamed Belkhadir, was previously identified by authorities as a suspect. He was taken into custody near the mosque and questioned, but Quebec Provincial Police said in a tweet Monday afternoon that he is no longer considered to be a suspect. He is now being called a witness.


Police and politicians are calling the shooting a terrorist attack, La Presse reports.

The victims range in age from 39 to 70, police said. They area ll men. Five of the victims — Azzedine Soufiane, Khaled Belkacemi, Abdelkrim Hasssen, Boubaker Thabti and Ahmed Youness — have been identified.

A friend told the Montreal Gazette that Soufiane was a father of three young children and was well known in the community.

“We’ve just lost someone who was very, very nice, a good person … such a loss, someone who was so welcoming, who helped everybody,” Ali Miladi told the newspaper.

Thabti was a father of two. Belkacemi was an agricultural professor at Universite Laval, the same school where Bissonnette has been a student. Hassen worked in information technology and Youness was a student at Laval.

“Why is this happening here? This is barbaric,” the mosque’s president, Mohamed Yangui, told reporters. He was not at the mosque at the time of the shooting, but rushed to the scene after calls from members of the community.

Confusion over the number of shooters, based on witness statements and the fact two men were taken into police custody, along with speculation about the motive’s behind the shooting, spread quickly on social media in the hours after the attack. Adding to the disorder were hoaxes, including a viral tweet from a fake Reuters news account that named two “white supremacists” as the attackers, and another hoax, started at Donald Trump forums on Reddit, that claimed the gunmen were recent refugees from Syria.


Bissonnette Has Right-Wing, Pro-Israel, Pro-Trump & Anti-Immigration Beliefs, a Former Classmate Says

Little was known about Alexandre Bissonnette as of Monday morning, as police were still working to determine what led to the shooting. But details from those who knew him and information from his social media pages began to be uncovered by the afternoon.

According to his Facebook page, Bissonnette is from Cap-Rouge, Quebec, about 15 minutes from the mosque. He recently moved to an apartment in Quebec City near the mosque, a neighbor told the CBC. But he was seen often at his parent’s home, she said.

Bissonnette has a twin brother, a high school classmate told Le Journal de Quebec.

“Apart from his twin brother, I did not see him with other people,” said Mikael Labrecque Berger, in French. He said Bissonnette was an “unpopular nerd,” and was not always taken seriously by classmates.

“He replied to insults, but never with physical violence,” Labrecque Berger said, adding that he and his twin brother didn’t integrate with other students. They were usually only seen together, he said.

The former classmate, who had only seen him once since high school, said he didn’t know about any politics or beliefs that could have sparked the shooting.

But another former classmate, Jean-Michel Allard-Prus, who studied politics with him, at Université Laval and has kept in touch with him, told Le Journal de Quebec that Bissonnette, “has right-wing political ideas, pro-Israel, anti-immigration. I had many debates with him about Trump. He was obviously pro-Trump.”

And a third university classmate, Vincent Boissoneault, who grew up with Bissonnette, was friends with him on Facebook, told the Globe and Mail, “I can tell you he was certainly no Muslim convert. I wrote him off as a xenophobe. I didn’t even think of him as totally racist, but he was enthralled by a borderline racist nationalist movement.”

Acquaintances said he became interested in the far right movement when Marine Le Pen, the leader of the far-right National Front in France, spoke in Quebec City in March 2016, the Globe and Mail reports. He began speaking out about politics on Facebook and became estranged from some friends, according to the newspaper.


Bissonnette likes the Facebook pages of U.S. President Donald Trump and French far-right leader Marine Le Pen, but he does not express support for them elsewhere on his page. Other likes include the Israel Defense Forces, United With Israel and Parti Québécois of Université Laval.

He also likes U.S. Senator John McCain, a moderate Republican who has opposed Trump on some issues, President George W. Bush, the Canadian New Democratic Party and late Canadian politician Jack Layton, who was a leader of the left-wing NDP, so the likes do not shed much light on Bissonnette’s beliefs.

Bissonnette had no criminal record, but did have infractions in recent years for not wearing a seatbelt, speeding and illegal parking.

He was known to be a hunter and gun owner, Le Journal de Quebec reports.


Comments (24)

  1. SteveRogers42 11 months ago

    A whole lot of these mass shootings and political assassinations involve more than one actor, but the additional suspects sort of peel away until the desired narrative is arrived at:

    In this context, it is not surprising that Mohamed el Khadir is no longer a suspect. Of course, only a raving lunatic would ever suspect that false flag operations exist…

    • Author
      Admin 11 months ago

      Hey Steve thanks for the links.

      I am by nature highly disinclined towards attributing things to ‘conspiracies’, just from having been in positions managing large groups of people and seeing how ‘un-herdable’ they are at the best of times. With that said though it seems pretty clear that false-flag operations have been a tool of various governments over the last 100 years. Perhaps not full ‘false-flag’ operations where the government carries out the actions themself, but maybe where they ‘allow’ the actions to happen so that they an use them as pretext for retaliation, suppression, etc. I can only think of several incidents I might potentially place in that context, but I could certainly be wrong and there could be far more common.

      I do think that the media and government response and shaping of public perception though practically amounts to something similar just on its own. They often seem to twist things quite severely.

      I remember Ruby Ridge and Columbine quite well from my childhood, and I was struck reading books about those incidents a decade/decade and a half later just how different the reality was than my perceptions at the time as a kid.

      • SteveRogers42 11 months ago

        One’s personal experiences certainly can affect how one perceives the world. While I agree that large groups of people are difficult to herd if the cowboy is playing by the rules and acting for the greater good of the overall group, it is my perception that small groups that act in their own secretive self-interest outside the norms of commonly-accepted behavior are “self-herding” and run rings around the larger group of “normies”. During my long, lamented career, it became painfully obvious to me that an inner circle of Golden Children acted as a self-perpetuating, self-appointed “elite” within “my” organization. Rules were for the little people, and hirings, firings, promotions, and discipline took place in a capricious manner that was understandable only after you dimly perceived who was connected in some way to whom. Naturally, each such realization happened too late to effect the maneuver that had just occurred.

        Call it cronyism, nepotism, covert operations, or conspiracy — I believe that it is second nature for many people (r/strategists?) to engage in what our LDS brothers call “secret combinations” that thrive at the expense of the hard-working, but oblivious majority. After all, there is an entire subset of Federal law (RICO) dedicated solely to combating criminal conspiracy. Why would it be unusual for this facet of human nature to thrive outside the narrow boundaries of the RICO environment, as well? I’m afraid that to deny this is to label oneself a “coincidence theorist”!

        • Author
          Admin 11 months ago

          You make an extremely valid case Steve, I must admit.

          I guess now that I think of it, it is probably human nature in some ways for such cliques to work in concert for their mutual benefit ‘behind the veil’ of such larger groups anyway.

          Did you mean you are LDS? Or just referred to them as our ‘brothers’ in the ethnic sense? I don’t know if you and I have ever talked LDS stuff but I am a bit of a Mormon nerd. Grew up with them, have read the Book of Mormon, have read tens of thousands of pages on LDS polygamy (quite sympathetically, I might add), many of my best friends have been Mormon, even thought about becoming one just for the positive community in which to raise my son. Ended up no longer having the urge though once I discovered this whole Identitarian corner of the internet we are all involved in, as it was a more accurate reflection of what I was seeking (even though we have yet to fully develop the ‘in real life’ aspect of it yet).

          • SteveRogers42 11 months ago

            No, I’m not LDS, although now that you mention it, perhaps I should masquerade as one to create a “legend” for future use. I bet AnonCon would approve.

            An LDS guy was my close associate at work for many years, and he had an encyclopedic knowledge of Mormon theology. That’s where I got the “secret combinations” phrase. By the way, I turned him on to the site article about the Red Gulls…I am carefully steering him away from standard neoconservatism and toward Traditionalism/Nationalism, and the events of the past 18 months have been a big help in this regard.

            If everybody conducted themselves in their daily lives the way Mormons do, this world would be a much better place. LDS certainly does provide a positive environment for child-rearing, and even their teenagers are pleasant to be around! For the purposes of re-Reconquista, we should all take notice of some practical things they do. The food storage thing is obvious, of course, but there are other angles such as their basic patriarchy and the fact that they have a “shadow” C3I structure already in place in their churches. (I believe you had another contributor mention this last factor with regard to George Washington, the Masons, and the Revolution.)

          • Author
            Admin 11 months ago

            Yes Nxx said something similar.

            Is it C3I or what is the actual acronym? Can’t remember how Nxx spelled it now… And can you expound on that- the C3I shadow structure in their churches? I am trying to figure out if I know what you mean but I think I am ignorant of it..


          • SteveRogers42 11 months ago

            I’m no expert, but I would say that a close-knit “serious” church or civic association fits the bill for a command, control, communications, and intelligence organization in the following way:

            A church has a hierarchy of authority, with a “commanding officer” in each parish and a structure of subordinate leaders reporting to the top. A devout group such as the Mormons also has the benefit of fully-engaged parishoners who actually listen to the “command staff” and do their best to carry out their edicts. This discipline gives the organization the ability to “control” its environment (both time and space) to accomplish various missions.

            The command/control structure then has the ability to structure regular communications both within and without the group via phone trees, Facebook, church bulletins, word-of-mouth, vestry meetings, etc. etc. People at both ends of the hierarchy can reasonably expect that everyone will “get the word” about whatever the topic of the day is, ask relevant questions, and execute the command/control function efficiently. In a 4GW environment, it is not difficult to envision a church with its own slang or lingo, and its own set of Masonic non-verbal communications, that protects its information flow by this sort of “code”.

            Intelligence is a little trickier to describe, since most churches are not covert operations nodes (yet), but it seems to me that any congregation is composed of members who do real work in the outside world and interact with non-parishoners. Therefore, they have access to a lot of business, political, and personal information that could, if compiled and categorized, be of importance to a paramilitarized church with outsiders being none the wiser. In addition, there is still enough respect for clergy in the West that a titled church leader is granted leeway to go places and do things that are verboten to the average Joe. The potential for this sort of privileged access is obvious.

            Th great Robert Heinlein wrote a novel called Sixth Column which explored some of these themes back in the ’40’s. It’s not one of his best works — it was early in his writing career — but it’s a fun way to start thinking about this topic. Heinlein was a Naval Academy grad, and he would often work espionage-type themes into his novels in such a way as to make one think he’d had a course or two on the subject.

  2. dashui 11 months ago
    • Author
      Admin 11 months ago

      Hey Dashui great link!

      I had been meaning to read van Creveld for awhile now but was still slogging through some other books first. Good to know he has a website.

      I also particularly liked his article on General Mattis’ appointment. He reprinted a great quote from Mattis:

      I would just say there is one misperception of our veterans and that is they are somehow damaged goods. I don’t buy it.

      If we tell our veterans enough that this is what is wrong with them they may actually start believing it.

      While victimhood in America is exalted I don’t think our veterans should join those ranks.

      There is also something called post traumatic growth where you come out of a situation like that and you actually feel kinder toward your fellow man and fellow woman.

      We are going to have to have young people in our country who are willing to go toe to toe with this because two irreconcilable wills exist.

      There is no room for military people, including our veterans, to see themselves as victims even if so many of our countrymen are prone to relish that role.

    • Vilhelmsson 11 months ago

      Van Creveld is nothing but a foaming-at-the-mouth vile Israeli Jew. Here he is, at his ‘best’:

      Of course he supports Mattis and Trump. Both are willing to sacrifice many white lives for Israel.

      • Author
        Admin 11 months ago


        We’re not fans of van Creveld because we agree with him or view him as being part of the same tribe or honor group as us (or anything else). He is a world renowned thinker on 4th Generation Warfare and geopolitics and there is much that can be learned from him to aid our own physical and metapolitical goals. Likewise there is much that can be learned from Ibn Khaldun, despite the fact that he was a Muslim. There’s even much that can be learned from our contemporary Islamic foes of the last twenty years.

        He certainly does not come across too likeable on that clip though lol. I don’t think he quite has the skillset for modern cable news roundtables.

  3. Dashui 11 months ago

    Here is a Christian imitating Jihadi videos.

    • Author
      Admin 11 months ago

      Very cool stuff.

      In ‘Inside the Jihad’ by Omar Nasiri he talks about seeing the Lebanese Christian ‘Phalangist’ Militia in videos of the various wars there from the 1970’s. He said they had little crosses affixed to their AK-47’s, and that they were actually more pious then alot of the Palestinians, who he said drank and smoked and stuff (if I remember right).

      Those African Catholics sure still know how to get brutal too, holy smokes…

      • David 11 months ago

        I read his book after reading yours, and found it quite instructive in a sort of practical sense.

        Nothing but loathing and revulsion for the author himself though- despite all his attempts to humble-brag about his daring and heroism, he comes off as a typical hash-dealing Arab scumbag. Reading his book strengthened my already extreme conviction that his kind need to be removed from Europe “with extreme prejudice”. Absolute, whore-bred filth with zero love or gratitude to the beautiful European continent that gave him so much by his own account.

        Another thing that kept crossing my mind as I was reading his book, is that we as Europeans seem to be adept at individual action and societal action. The middle ground, what I would call “tribal formations”, such as terror cells, clans and extended families etc., seems to be the comfort zone of our enemies.
        This means they stand no chance once they rile up our whole society, but they operate well as the street and urban level because they are better adapted to hang out in packs. Even in the book, the jihadis often annoy each other but they grit their teeth and stay cooperative. Maybe also lower IQ makes for a population that can hang out ans socialize endlessly.

        Another thing that struck me is the financial fluidity of the terrorists. This is so important is we want to succeed: look at how stealthy, wealthy, well-supplied they were. By the time a European is done killing himself at his job, earning six figures, paying half in taxes, buying needless things and paying off long-term obligations he is a mile behind these criminals!
        It is SO important for our war to gain financial freedom and funds and invisibility. You brought this up on your list of practical steps one can undertake for our war, and it seems like an absolutely crucial condition. The lawless hustler mentality gives an edge both in terms of freedom and in terms of funding.

  4. Laguna Beach Fogey 11 months ago

    I support actions like this one.

    More, please.

  5. Author
    Admin 11 months ago

    I can just see the lib-labs and cucks trying to create their own meme warfare stations 🙂 Perhaps some purple frog to be the ‘anti-Pepe’, that strikes a hip, ironic pose in favor of transgenderism and endores Jeb Bush for president 🙂

    Think they are spot on though in their estimation of memes’ importance though.

    • Author
      Admin 11 months ago

      That is VERY interesting. I had heard of the Oath Keepers before but yeah, very impressive.

      I might reach out and see if they would let me republish that. Not sure if they would.

      Fantastic link though. Interesting to get to see a bit of a behind the scenes look at it all. I was surprised there were former military people involved with the Antifa.

      I remember when I was in college there weren’t alot of Antifa that I ran into, but there was the ‘Lyndon Larouche Society’ or something like that. It was a HARDCORE cult. They would all cease communication with their parents and live in these big flats together. Lots of conspiracy theory stuff. It was nasty. Almost got in some altercations with them but never fully escalated to a fight.

      • dashui 11 months ago

        It seems the left is doing a better job than the right, except for biker gangs, forming effective manner bunds.

    • Author
      Admin 11 months ago

      Jesus man… even as someone who dedicates about 25% of my waking hours to this stuff, that video was overwhelming. That opening scene where they open up the freighter in Greece and its just full of an army of young Muslim men brings it home better than anything I have ever seen..

      It is so maddening man. Our capacity for collective action is so low… and that isn’t something we can blame on degenerate normies either. Every single one of us has (seemingly) so much to lose, in terms of our ability to make money, support our families, etc, that we are just the ultimate example of Turchin’s ‘low Asabiya’ society. And then the Muslim immigrants on the other hand get thousands of dollars of welfare a month to live on and can do whatever they want without risking it.

      Certainly not giving up hope but man, if we (the collective millions of Occidentals opposed to this evil) can save even a chunk of Western Europe it will be a miracle for the ages!

      Appreciate the video Dashui!


      • dashui 11 months ago

        Turchin also discusses competition among the elites as fracturing the society. It seems to me that the altright is made up of downwardly mobile intellectuals.

        • Author
          Admin 11 months ago

          That’s an extremely good point… I had kind of started flirting with the possibility of something like that when I started reading him, as I saw the elite-competition stuff he was talking about. Wasn’t sure exactly how I thought it might be manifesting but I think your point is excellent. Especially since we have seen such drastically increasing rates of college attendance in the US and Europe in the last 25 years. Natural for young Occidentals to view such a scenario in that light, given that they are being weighted down with insane student loan costs while others are getting full scholarships on the basis of their identity, and then they are seeing those same folks get preferential treatment in hiring and everything else.

          I like to sort of conflate our movement with alot of this entrepreurism stuff too though and its own status as a sort of internet phenomenon. I hope that a lot of people in our movement who turn their back on mainstream politics also do the same regarding mainstream assumptions of personal economic norms, and ‘red pill’ themselves to quit their jobs and build businesses and passive income, etc.

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