Oslo - Anders Behring Breivik, 32, has confessed to committing the last week's violence in Norway that killed at least 93 victims and left the Scandinavian country deeply shaken. It appears that Breivik had been planning the bomb attack and subsequent shooting spree for one and a half years.
Breivik explained his political views in his manifesto called "2083 - European Declaration of Independence". According to VG, a Norwegian daily, Breivik has confirmed he is the author of the document. The most common theme found in the document is the critique of immigration and Islam. Norwegian authorities described the shooter as "a far-right Christian fundamentalist".
In the document, Breivik detailed the preparation of the attack, including his trip to Prague, Berlin, and Copenhagen, where he allegedly tried to buy arms from Hell's Angels, the outlaw motorcycle gang.
According to the document, Breivik visited Prague, the capital of the Czech Republic, in late August and early September 2010. His plan was to contact the local criminal underworld via taxi drivers and brothels.
Breivik's entry from 2 August 2010 says that he was preparing to visit Prague by car and to buy there an AK-47, glock, granades and RPG.
"Prague is known in Europe as possibly the most famous transit point for illegal guns and drugs," Breivik wrote in a not very well-informed entry, as the Czech capital tends to overflow with joyful tourists instead of gloomy arms runners, and the city is actually known for its safety and low rates of violent crime.
Breivik himself apparently learned this soon upon his arrival, and after five days in the Czech capital, he had a change of heart and decided that West European metropolises were way better suited to fulfill his needs.
There is yet another connection between the Norwegian bomber/shooter and the Czech capital. On his Facebook account, Breivik mentioned the Trial by Franz Kafka as one of his favorite books. Franz Kafka was a famous Prague-based author of Jewish-German origin who lived in the late 19th and early 20th century.