Evil Danyal Hussein promised to "perform a minimum of six sacrifices every six months for as long as I am free and physically capable" as part of an 'incel' bargain.
The 19-year-old began his killing spree by stabbing to death sisters Nicole Smallman, 27, and Bibaa Henry, 46, in a Wembley park, on June 6, 2020.
Hussein signed a "contract" in his own blood with mythical King Lucifuge Rofocale to carry out a "campaign of vengeance" against females.
Police believe the teenager underwent "a form of radicalisation" by an online cult that hails another female-hating British killer as its "patron saint".
The murderous movement has left global law enforcement taking its ideology as seriously as ISIS, The Mirror reports.
Expert Jacob Ware, a terrorism researcher who studies its followers, said: "The Incel movement has benefited from the same social mobilisation and online communication tools that have propelled the Islamic State and violent far-right extremists to increasing prominence and attention.
"With just a Google search, curious outsiders can discover an entire online world populated by Incels, complete with their sites, language, and culture.
"Once there, initiates are exposed to a variegated menu of extremist topics, propagated by forum dwellers eager to radicalise newcomers."
The term is derived from a website created by a female undergraduate student at Canada’s Carleton University in 1993, eponymously named Alana’s Involuntary Celibacy Project. Users would later shorten it to "Incel".
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Pioneers of the well-intentioned site remember it as creating a welcoming community for men and women men who didn’t know how to talk to the opposite sex.
However, gradually it became hijacked by a group of bitter misogynists raging at being rejected in love.
Then in April 2018, one of its ranks snapped, driving his van onto a Toronto pavement, killing 10 – eight of whom were women – and wounding 15 others.
Before taking his deathly drive, Alek Minassian dropped a twisted update on his Facebook page celebrating British killer Elliot Rodger, who he claims he had once spoken to.
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"The Incel Rebellion has already begun," he wrote.
"We will overthrow all the Chads and Stacys. All hail the Supreme Gentleman Elliot Rodger!"
A Chad is an online term for a man who is promiscuous and exceptionally handsome to women. A Stacy is the idealised woman who incels desire but believe deny them sex.
Four years before Minassian’s rampage, Rodger, 22, killed six people and injured fourteen others in Isla Vista, California, where he lived with his parents.
Before carrying out the killings – by gunshot, stabbing and vehicle ramming – he uploaded a video to YouTube titled "Elliot Rodger’s Retribution".
In the nearly seven-minute footage, he outlined his planned attack and his motives. The London-born son of a British filmmaker explained he wanted to punish women for rejecting him and sexually active men because he envied them.
He also emailed a 107,000-word manifesto, My Twisted World: The Story of Elliot Rodger, to 34 people, including his therapist, parents, family, former teachers, and childhood friends.
Following his May 2014 rampage, he took his own life, shooting himself dead.
Before launching his killing spree, Canadian-born Minassian’s murders were intended as a tribute of sorts to Rodger.
In the four years between their killings, the Brit, who adopted the "incel" label, had become known simply by his initials ER, emerging as the patron saint of online misogynists.
His picture has been used in countless memes, including one widely circulated image that depicts him as a literal saint, his face Photoshopped onto a religious painting.
Sick admirers on sites such as 4chan and Reddit also celebrate "Saint Elliot Day" on May 23, the anniversary of his murder spree.
It is not known if Hussein was one of Rodger’s worshippers.
Last year saw a string of incel-related incidents in North America, including a shooting at an Arizona mall that injured three people, a New York man charged by federal prosecutors for targeting a couple with violent threats, and a machete attack at a Toronto massage parlour.
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In another incident, a man blew up his hand with explosives in Virginia.
Bruce Hoffman, a US counterterrorism and Homeland Security expert said: "The fact that incel violence has come from breakaway lone actors rather than organised groups represents a formidable challenge to law enforcement efforts to interdict and prevent the violence espoused by the ideology’s proponents.
"Like most violent far-right and modern jihadist terrorism, incel violence has not been dictated by leaders of an identifiable network who design a plot and finance and train the attackers.
"Without any kind of traditional command-and-control apparatus, these incel attacks have instead been conceived by individuals who design and execute their plots alone.
"In this lone actor model, it becomes nearly impossible for law enforcement agencies to interdict would-be attackers and stop the violence before it occurs – as we have seen with terrorists inspired by the Islamic State."
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