Anders Behring Breivik, the man who killed 77 people in a bomb attack and gun rampage just over a year ago, was judged to be sane by a Norwegian court Friday, as he was sentenced to 21 years in prison.
Police in Oslo, Norway, evacuated the area around the U.S. Embassy after a suspicious item was noticed, police said Tuesday.
A man set himself on fire Tuesday outside the court in Norway's capital, Oslo, where Anders Behring Breivik is on trial over terrorist attacks last summer that killed 77 people.
Anders Behring Breivik, who admits killing 77 people in Norway last summer, was trying to kill the prime minister and other government ministers by bombing a building in Oslo, he testified Thursday.
The comment on the Facebook page of the Norwegian tabloid newspaper Verdens Gang last July was unequivocal. "The death penalty is the only just sentence in this case!!!!!!" it said. Written by Thomas Indrebo, the "case" to which the message referred was the meticulously planned mass murder of 77 people in Oslo on July 22, 2011by Anders Behring Breivik.
CNN's Diana Magnay assesses the prosecution strategy and talks with Anders Behring Breivik's attorney.
Shortly after a bomb blast tore apart a government building on July 22, 2011, in downtown Oslo, killing eight people, Marianne Bremnes quickly tracked down her friends and relatives who might have been nearby. All were safe.
The Eiffel Tower. The Colosseum. The Taj Majal. The Pyramids.
The suspect blamed for the July terrorist attacks in Norway will leave solitary confinement within days, police said Thursday.
Anders Breivik comes face to face with the families of those he's accused of killing. CNN's Per Nyberg reports.
There is no reason to believe that Norway mass murder suspect Anders Behring Breivik is insane, District Court Judge Torkjel Nesheim said Monday.
Officials in Norway insist that airport security operated properly in subjecting baggage belonging to South Africa's top diplomat to security checks earlier this month.
Norway's official mourning period for victims of a bombing and shooting rampage ended Sunday with a national remembrance ceremony in Oslo.
Norwegian families visit Utoya island where a shooting took the lives of their loved ones. CNN's Atika Shubert reports.
Survivors of a mass shooting attack in Norway returned Saturday for the first time to the island where a gunman went on a rampage a month ago, killing 69 people.
The families of the victims of a mass shooting rampage on a Norwegian island are visiting the scene Friday, a month after two attacks plunged the Scandinavian nation into mourning.
The Obama administration is proposing rules to govern the sale and transfer of ammonium nitrate, a potentially explosive substance that was used in the 1995 Oklahoma City bombing and reportedly was a component in the July bomb attack on a government building in Oslo, Norway.
The suspect in Norway's terror attacks bought chemicals and tools on eBay that helped him kill 77 people this month, according to a British newspaper.
The suspect in Norway's July 22 terror attacks has told police he had plans to attack other targets, Norwegian police said Saturday.
Norway paid tribute Friday to those killed and wounded in two terror attacks a week ago with a somber memorial service in Oslo organized by the youth movement of the ruling Labour Party.
A national memorial service for those killed in last week's terror attack is held in Oslo. CNN's Nic Robertson reports.
The numbers tell a small part of the story: Eight dead in a bomb blast.
A Norwegian mom explains how she helped keep her daughter calm throughout the hour-long gun rampage at Utoya island.
Police are preparing to interview Anders Behring Breivik, the suspect in last week's terrorist attacks, for a second time Friday, Oslo police chief Johan Fredriksen said Thursday.
In Oslo, police begin releasing names of the 76 people killed in a car bombing and shooting spree last week.
Norway's police are facing tough questions over their response to last Friday's terror attacks, in which 76 people died.
AM EXCLUSIVE: Johan Christian Tandberg on his video documenting the aftermath of the weekend bombing in Norway.
Anders Behring Breivik, to hear his purported manifesto tell it, was nothing if not patient.
An independent commission will be set up to examine Friday's terror attacks in which at least 76 people died, Norwegian Prime Minister Jens Stoltenberg announced Wednesday.
Three rapid blasts echoed across the Norwegian countryside on Tuesday as police detonated explosives found at a farm owned by the suspect in last week's bloodbath in Oslo and the island of Utoya.
Norwegian terror suspect Anders Behring Breivik's lawyer says he had help carrying out the attacks and used drugs.
Norway's prime minister pledged that his country would remain "an open society" in the wake of Friday's massacre in Oslo and a nearby youth camp but said the bloodshed has changed the nation.
Oslo, Norway, is learning how to cope after a homegrown terrorist attacked the city.
For Norwegians still in shock from Friday's horrific attacks, there is a sense they have woken up in a country that has "lost its innocence."
Diana Magnay reports on how Norway is mourning the victims of a day of terror.
The man behind a pair of bloody terror attacks in Norway is set to appear in court Monday, his first such appearance since authorities say he killed at least 93 people by setting off an explosion and gunning down people at a youth camp.
This is an excerpt of a video posted on YouTube that appears to be from Norwegian terror suspect Anders Breivik.
As Norway struggles to come to terms with its greatest loss of life in decades, all eyes are on the man charged in the explosion in central Oslo and the deadly shooting rampage at a youth camp.
Norway's nightmare lasted just over three hours, all in the middle of a summer afternoon.
CNN's Jim Boulden reports on a 1,500 page manifesto possibly linked to Oslo bombing and youth camp rampage suspect.
The suspect in the bombing and mass shooting in Norway believed the terrorist attacks were "horrible," but "in his head (they) were necessary," a man who identified himself as the suspect's lawyer told Norwegian broadcaster TV2.
Police in Norway have not ruled out the possibility that more than one person was involved in Friday's twin attacks that left at least 92 dead, officials said Saturday.
Norwegian Prime Minister Jens Stoltenberg spoke at a news conference Saturday about the two-pronged attack on his country the previous day -- a shooting at a youth camp that killed at least 85, and a bomb targeting government buildings in the capital, Oslo, that killed seven. The following is a transcript of his speech:
Eyewitnesses describe the scene of a deadly blast in Oslo, Norway.
On Friday afternoon, Kasper Ilaug was inside his summer house, a cabin on Norway's Storoya Island, watching the Tour de France when the television broadcast was interrupted by a news flash -- a bomb had exploded in nearby Oslo.
Kasper Ilaug describes to CNN what he saw when he took his boat out to rescue survivors from Utoya Island.
After a deadly bombing in Oslo, President Obama says the international community must join together to combat terror.
He's a best-selling crime novelist from a Scandinavian country, but don't call Jo Nesbø the next Stieg Larsson. It's not that Nesbø doesn't care for the comparison. He just believes it's misleading.
A man claiming to have a bomb tried to enter the cockpit of a Turkish Airlines plane about to land in Istanbul, Turkey, but was tackled by passengers and taken into custody, Turkish media reported Wednesday.
A renowned Chinese artist and human rights advocate became the latest casualty Thursday in the government's effort to expand its no-fly list, an effort apparently aimed at preventing prominent guests from attending this year's Nobel Peace Prize award ceremony.
China is all set to give out its own first-ever peace prize Thursday, a move apparently to counter the Norwegian Nobel committee's choice of imprisoned Chinese dissident Liu Xiaobo as this year's laureate.
Several nations have indicated they will not attend the upcoming Nobel Peace Prize ceremony in Norway as China protests the fact that the award honors an imprisoned Chinese dissident.
Six countries -- China, Russia, Kazakhstan, Cuba, Morocco and Iraq -- will not attend the Nobel Peace Prize ceremonies in Oslo, Norway, the Norweigian Nobel Committee said Thursday.
"We are coming to talks from a real desire to achieve a peace agreement between the two peoples."
In the coming year, travelers to Denmark, Norway, Sweden, Finland and Scandinavia's Baltic neighbor, Estonia, will find fun new innovations that many have come to expect from these creative Nordic countries. And most of the action is taking place in their capital cities, where new sights and exciting events are sure to keep visitors entertained.
An Airbus A320 that took off from the Canary Islands had to turn back Wednesday because of an engine problem and then make an emergency landing, officials from Spain's airport authority and the airline said.
Norway has condemned the ransacking of the Sri Lankan embassy in Oslo by Tamil demonstrators.
My ancestors came from Norway, so I'm partial to that corner of Europe. But even if you're not from Viking stock, don't miss the fjords.
The United States and Russia were absent Wednesday as representatives from countries from around the world gathered to sign a treaty banning the use of cluster bombs.
China sentences dissident Hu Jia to prison for alleged subversion. CNN's Jaime Florcruz reports.
The annual guessing game about who will get the 2008 Nobel Peace Prize focused this year on a possible human rights rebuke for China
Almost every industry is feeling the effects of the credit crisis. With belts being tightened, the way in which we travel for our business is also changing. On this month's CNN Business Traveller, we're looking at doing business on a budget.
CNN's Adrian Finighan reports on the growing amount of business travellers travelling on a limited budget.
CNN's Adrian Finighan explores Oslo from Sunrise to Sunset.
Managing expenses on the road doesn't have to be a struggle, even in the most expensive city in the world. And what Oslo loses in costliness, it easily makes up with nature.
Edvard Munch's masterpiece, "The Scream," went back on display Friday in Oslo, Norway -- four years after thieves pulled the painting from its frame in a daring armed robbery.
Travelers heading to Germany, Switzerland and Scandinavia this year will be greeted by a host of new museums, improved infrastructure and special events. Here's what to expect if you visit.
One of history's deadliest diseases has been making a comeback. Scientists want to know why
The next report by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change should deal with the "frightening" possibility that both Antarctic and Greenland ice sheets start melting at the same time, the chief U.N. climate scientist said Tuesday
Dying to see Paris, London and other European cites? Better get there while you can still afford it.
Norwegian police have recovered one of the world's most famous paintings, the expressionist work "The Scream" by Edvard Munch, they told CNN Thursday.
A new ad campaign launched by the owner of the M&M's brand aims to make eating dark chocolate a scream.
For the first time in nearly a generation, Tokyo no longer ranks as the world's most expensive city, according to a survey released Tuesday by the Economist Group.
From aircrafts to airports, luggage to lounges, design is a key part of every business trip.
She was the embodiment of pre-war glamour, a photogenic British princess with a sharp eye for contemporary fashion who became a much-loved queen across the North Sea.
Kenyan Deputy Environment Minister Wangari Muta Maathai has been named winner of the 2004 Nobel Peace Prize, beating a number of much better known world names to the prestigious award.
Oslo's Munch Museum has closed for security upgrades two weeks after robbers stole its most famous exhibit, "The Scream."
Police are checking leads in the hunt for armed thieves who stole Edvard Munch's "The Scream," as new details show the robbers were more professional than first thought.
The thieves behind the brazen daytime heist of Edvard Munch's "The Scream" in Oslo may have a tough task ahead of them.
The audacious robbers who stole the nearly priceless Edvard Munch paintings, "The Scream" and "Madonna," from the Munch Museum in Oslo seem to have gotten away clean, at least so far. The big question, though, how can they turn the paintings into cash?
Norwegian police have launched a nationwide hunt for armed thieves who stole two classic paintings by Edvard Munch, including "The Scream," in a brazen daytime heist in Oslo.
It may get down to chilly sub-zero temperatures in mid-winter, but the cold climate country of Norway remains the best place in the world to live, according to the latest research by the United Nations.
A MasterCard commercial famously said that taking a parent to explore your roots is priceless. I can tell you otherwise. It's expensive as hell.
Cassandra Wilson Belly of the Sun Blue Note
THE JOKE FROM HELL
Gotaas-Larsen Shipping Corp.