Anders Behring Breivik
Anders Behring Breivik Reuters

Breivik boasted about having friends in the EDL, and meeting "entrepreneurs and political leaders" in London.

According to his 1,500 page manifesto, 2083 - A European Declaration of Independence, there were only five people in London re-founding the order and tribunal.

Following Breivik's revelations, British police are now reviewing the status of far-right wing violent groups as they fear another attack could still be in preparation.

"An organisation such as the EDL has the moral high ground and can easily justify their political standpoints as they publically oppose racism and authoritarianism," Breivik writes in his document.

However, after the gunmen's terrorist attack, Breivik's high regard for the EDL will hurt the political party more than anything. Criticised for holding extremist view, the party has for long tried to defend its political position, but being praised by Breivik, will only further tarnish its image.

Despite the EDL denying ever being in contact with the Norwegian Killer, the latter boasted having 600 Facebook friends from the EDL and said he wanted to create a Norwegian equivalent of the movement.

In his notes Breivik also said his most inspiring meeting came when he began his journey to becoming Justiciar Knight Commander for Knights Templar, Europe.

Allegedly attending a secret meeting in London, Breivik wrote more than 50 pages worth of notes.

"I did not fully comprehend at the time how privileged I was to be in the company of some of the most brilliant political and military tacticians of Europe."

"I had, or have, a relatively close relationship with at least one of them, an Englishman, who became my mentor. He was the one who described the 'perfect knight' and had written the original fundament of this compendium...let's call him Richard."

Breivik claims that his tract is the second version of the compendium born in London.

"This was not a stereotypical 'right wing' meeting full of underprivileged racist skinheads with a short temper, but quite the opposite. Most of them were successful entrepreneurs, business or political leaders."

Analysts now say that the meeting might have been the source of Breivik's meticulous plans for mass murder. During the meeting, the group allegedly developed a creed of anti-Islamist belief underpinned by quasi-chivalric insignia and the Cross of St George and a homemade uniform for Breivik.

Following the Norwegian's bomb attack and his killing of 68 youths attending a labour summer camp on the Island of Utoya, just 45km (28miles) from the capital, doctors have warned the gunman probably suffers from serious mental health issues and his claims should therefore be taken with extreme caution. It is not yet known whether the London meeting really took place or is just one of Breivik's fantasies. If a link between the 32-year old man and some of his potential London "accomplices" is found however, the British political landscape will undoubtedly be rocked and anti-terrorist policies will need to be reviewed.