Discovered by a French naval officer after whom it is named, the 1739 discovery of Bouvet Island has since held an element of mystery to it. According to the CIA, since 1977 Norway has held responsibility for it, running an automated meteorology station amid the native fur seal and penguin colonies. According to the CIA it is uninhabited. The perfect place to hide stuff. 
Halfway between South Africa and Antarctica, Bouvet Island is the most remote island in the world. Keep this in mind as we move on to the Norse website, where internet attack origins are noted, time stamped in real time, and shown on a comprehensive map;. The question arises why the unpopulated Bouvet Island is launching its own attacks from an ‘unmanned’ station.
Norse has marked the Island with a hexagon symbol, naming it Mil/Gov with an accompanying unknown title. Located below South Africa in it’s own isolation, it’s an active aggressor comparable to Russia and China, targeting countries such as Australia as it launches attacks indiscriminately. It begs the question: What is going on?
It’s not the first time that Bouvet Island’s uninhabitable environment has been in question. The Vela Incident, notated and documented by several individuals makes for interesting reading. One such essay, written by Alan Bellows, notates with clarity a mysterious nuclear event in 1979. Satellites at the time were able to pin the area to a 3000 mile radius, suggesting that it had occurred at the Bouvet Island. It was later determined by U.S Intelligence that a 2-4 kiloton nuclear device had been exploded. Needless to say, President Carter at the time, called an urgent Whitehouse meeting. The exact cause has never been released, only heavily redacted reports.
 (2015) the CIA Library. [CIA]. Retrieved from https://www.cia.gov/library/publications/the-world-factbook/geos/bv.html