Neo Nazi Feuerkrieg Division – which counted Britain’s youngest terrorist among its members – is run by a 13-year-old Estonian boy who calls for the ‘rape of Christian nuns in Hitler’s name’
- Feuerkrieg Division was founded by an Estonian boy, 13, known as ‘Commander’
- Group calls for a ‘white jihad’ against Jews, Muslims and the LGBT community
- Britain’s youngest terrorist set up a UK branch of the group when he was just 13
The far-right Feuerkrieg Division was founded by a 13-year-old Estonian schoolboy, who calls for the ‘rape of Christian nuns in Hitler’s name,’ from his bedroom in the Baltic former Soviet state.
The youngster, who cannot be named or prosecuted because of his age, has recruited followers from across the world, first in neighbouring countries such as Russia and Latvia, but with increasing membership from the UK, Canada and the USA.
The FKD is a white supremacist organisation that has called for a ‘white jihad’ against minority groups including Jews, Muslims, gays and lesbian, religious leaders and the police.
Taking much of its ideology from notorious US neo-Nazi James Mason, the group honours some of the most notorious racist murders from recent times.
Earlier today a 16-year-old boy became the UK’s youngest convicted terrorist after he admitted to offences that began as young as 13, including masterminding the British cell of FKD from his grandmother’s cottage in Cornwall.
The ‘Commander’ of Feuerkrieg Division is a 13-year-old Estonian boy, who cannot be named or prosecuted. The FKD has called for a ‘white jihad’ against a number of groups, including Jews, Muslims and the LGBT community
The boy, who cannot be named, admitted to 10 counts of possessing terrorist documents and two counts of distributing terrorist material earlier today. The court he answered only to the Estonian founder of the group, he has been dubbed the ‘Commander’.
His conviction led to Neo-Nazi material being seized from another of his online recruits, which included a handbook and a mask, both covered with a Swastika.
FKD members have praised Brenton Tarrant, who killed 51 Muslims in an attack on mosques in Christchurch, New Zealand, Dylann Roof who murdered nine black including a pastor in the Charleston shootings in South Carolina, USA in 2015, Anders Behring Breivik who shot dead 69 young members of a liberal political party including many from ethnic minorities on the Norwegian island of Utoya in 2011 and the notorious Uni-bomber Timothy McVeigh who murdered 168 and left 680 injured when he blew up a the Alfred P Murrah Federal Building in Oklahoma City, USA, in 1995.
Operating via social media and using assumed names the group calls for the harm, kidnap and even execution of their enemies.
International anti-hate organisation, the Anti-Defamation League, reported: ‘The ideology [of FKD] weaves the teachings and actions of James Mason, Adolf Hitler and Charles Manson, among others, into a tapestry of extreme hate.
‘They refer to their calls for violence as holy war, which they term ‘white jihad’.’
The FKD has praised shooters including Brenton Tarrant, who killed 51 Muslims in an attack on mosques in New Zealand, Dylann Roof who murdered nine black people in Charleston in 2015, and Anders Behring Breivik who shot dead 69 young members of a liberal political party in Norway in 2011
ADL added: ‘In private chats, FKD members discuss elaborate plans to target ‘the system’, including kidnapping, executing or otherwise harming others, while applauding previous deadly white supremacist attacks.’
The 13-year-old leader, who calls himself Commander FKD is said to have made called for the ‘Rape [of] Christian nuns in Hitler’s name, in one post.
ADL stated: ‘Their current leader lives in Estonia, but the group’s membership is increasingly American.’
The teenager has also shared the prison addresses of both Anders Breivik and Brenton Tarrant, so that the members could ‘send Christmas and birthday cards’ to them.
Leaked FKD communications revealed how members shared bomb-making techniques and encouraged each other to practice how to shoot and make weapons.
Some FKD members posted pictures of themselves with their faces covered with skull masks.
‘They encourage each other to train, and of possible, practice with weapons’ reported Estonia’s Eesti Express newspaper.
The teenage leader even went on to list FKD’s enemies in order of hate.
In one propaganda pamphlet issued online he outlined the list, which ran as:
The teenager leader was identified by Estonia’s secret service KAPO last year but under the country’s legal system young children cannot be legally held responsible for so the youngster is being dealt with in other means.
KAPO spokesman Alar Ridamäe said: ‘These cases have to be treated by other legal means to protect the child from himself and also protect everybody else from a suspected threat.’
KAPO claim the most dangerous aspect of these so-called ‘lone wolf’ fanatics, was that they encouraged and pushed each other all over the world to commit atrocities.
KAPO spokesman Alar Ridamäe said children and young people were especially at risk from online radicalisation.
He said: ‘Extremists try to draw young people into their sphere of influence by mystery, concealment and rebellion.
Police seized Swastika-adorned materials after arresting members of the FKD based in the UK
This offensive material was collected by police from a member of the Feuerkrieg Division
‘We would like to emphasise the role of parents, who have the first opportunity and primary obligation to notice the dangers.
‘Unfortunately, in practice, there are cases where parents themselves have bought extremist literature for their children, which contributes to radicalisation.’
Alar Ridamäe added several FKD members have been arrested in different countries but they did not cooperate with the authorities.
FKD members have been linked to criminal investigations around the world.
In February, an American member, who discussed setting fire to a Las Vegas synagogue, admitted to firearms offences.
During the same month, a US soldier linked to the group pleaded guilty to distributing information related to explosives, destructive devices and weapons of mass destruction.
And in Lithuania, a teenage member is charged with leaving a bomb – which failed to explode – outside an office in its capital city last year.
Police said he was found in possession of bomb-making materials and an improvised firearm.
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