This is the underground lair where WikiLeaks' own Doctor Evil stores the 250,000 secret cables that are wrecking US diplomacy.
It's a high-tech granite cave, carved out of hard rock and hidden 100 feet below a downtown Stockholm park.
Inside, there are all the trappings of a James Bond villain.
It has a "floating" conference room, with designer furniture, connected by a glass bridge and soaring above the massive work area, with what's described as a lunar-landscape floor. To soften the stark atmosphere, there are walls of green plants, solar lighting and humidifiers.
And to keep out Bond, the CIA or any other intruders, there's a single entrance, with half-yard-thick metal doors.
It was built originally as a World War II bunker, then strengthened in the 1970s to serve as a refuge for Swedish government officials in case the capital suffered an attack by a Soviet hydrogen bomb. Its interior was redesigned by a Swedish architect who was inspired by the futuristic Bond sets of the 1960s.
But Ernst Stavro Blofeld and Auric Goldfinger didn't have dozens of computer servers, with backup generators from German submarines in their headquarters.
Julian Assange, WikiLeaks' founder, chose the site, a former Cold War bunker known as the Pionen White Mountain data storage facility, in August as a backup for his servers, which held the secrets he was about to reveal to the world. Sweden's strong free-speech laws add to the protection of the granite walls.
Meanwhile, Dutch investigators yesterday arrested a 16-year-old hacker, a WikiLeaks sympathizer who admitted taking part in a retaliatory attack on Visa, MasterCard and other organizations that cut services to Assange's group.
Authorities said the boy confessed to being part of the global group of cyber renegades called "Anonymous" and had used a server in the city of Haarlem, near Amsterdam.
"Anonymous" told supporters via Twitter to try to shut down Amazon.com yesterday, but switched its target to PayPal. "We cannot attack Amazon . . . We don't have enough forces," it said.
There was no indication that Amazon or PayPal service had been disrupted.