Right-wing extremist Anders Behring Breivik, who killed 77 people in twin attacks in Norway last July, told an Oslo court Wednesday that two other cells were prepared to attack the country.
Anders Behring Breivik must be allowed to speak about what pushed him to kill 77 people in Norway last year, even if it is painful to hear, survivors and relatives of the victims say.
Anders Behring Breivik told an Oslo court Wednesday there were only two possible outcomes of his trial: acquittal or the death penalty.
Norway's postal service, Posten, was ordered on Wednesday to pay a fine of €11.112 million (83.87 million kroner, $14.54 million) after the EFTA court found it had abused its dominant market position.
Norway joined Sweden and Denmark on Tuesday as the Nordic neighbours pledged $26 billion to the new IMF crisis funding Tuesday, taking the total raised so far to $286 billion, Fund managing director Christine Lagarde announced.
Anders Behring Breivik was obstinate and uncooperative as prosecutors questioned him on his alleged "militant nationalist" contacts when he took the stand on Wednesday.
After years of house arrest, Burma opposition leader Aung San Suu Kyi plans to make a first trip abroad to Oslo in June to accept in person the 1991 Nobel Peace Prize she won for her peaceful struggle.
When Anders Behring Breivik took the stand in the Oslo courthouse on Tuesday and spoke of Sitting Bull, sushi and flat screens to explain his mass killings in Norway last year, he was met by smirks, impatience and scoldings.