Where to host history of Scandinavian right rescued from the Memory Hole?

A Boing Boing reader has gotten ahold of a controversial Norwegian magazine article documenting the history of the Scandinavian right, tracing the connections between the Third Reich collaborators and the present-day anti-immigrant movement — it's an article that was suppressed by Norway's new far-right government, which used threats against the publisher to get it withdrawn.

The reader writes:

With Norway having the most right-wing elected government in modern history, there's a new and unprecedented pressure on the media to fall in line on what they can write and say about the right wing party in power. After the election the sentiment that draws the most ire from the government is to claim that the far-right party is a far-right party, and they are striking down when they can on claims in that regards.

The most recent and so far most insidious incident occurred as a travel magazine wrote a feature on the history of the far right in Scandinavia, drawing lines from the collaborators with the Germans in the second world war up until the islamophobic and immigration hostile far right parties who are getting substantial parliamentary presence in both Sweden, Denmark and Norway today. As soon as the press asked questions, the far right party expressed public outrage, with a leading dignitary stating in public that it is very unwise of the publisher (an airline!) to write this about a party that is controlling the Ministry of Finance. They publisher buckled under the pressure almost unbelievably fast, promising to have removed the offending magazine overnight. In a follow-up story, another leading figure of the far right party promised he would himself inspect that the magazine had been withdrawn.

Now I managed to get hold of a PDF of the (English-language) article in question before it disappeared. In the spirit of spreading what people want to hide, and to stop what I believe is an attempt at rewriting the history of Norway, I want to contribute to this article being available for anyone who wants to read it. But how do you do this on the internet today? I first got it from a Dropbox account that has since removed it. I tried filetea.me but didn't realise I actually have to keep my session open for it to stay online. A website I later found it on has now removed it. Torrents or Tor seems too off the mainstream to make it available for the people who should actually read it. I tried Wikileaks' submit link, but it goes to a url I can't access!

What do you think he should do with it?