By the time Anders Behring Breivik was arrested by Norwegian authorities in 2011, he had already killed 77 people in one of Europe's most gruesome terror attacks. Mubarak Haji Ahmed and Khalid Ahmed only narrowly survived the attack at a summer camp on the island of Utøya. Their brother, Ismail Ahmed, was killed in front of their eyes. Mubarak […]
Norwegian teenagers returned to Utya island Friday for the first time since Right-wing fanatic Anders Behring Breivik shot and killed 69 people there four years ago. A record 1,000-plus youths have registered to attend three days ofShow More Summary
Four years after Anders Behring Breivik killed 69 people on Utoya island, Labour Party's youth camp begins seminars.
The opening of an exhibition in Norway which includes items used by the mass murderer Anders Behring Breivik in his killing spree has prompted outrage from some of his victims' families, who fear the exhibition will become a "hall of...Show More Summary
Four years after the attacks by Anders Behring Breivik, Norway on Wednesday opened an exhibition dedicated to the tragedy that some fear could become a "hall of fame" for the mass murderer. The exhibition has triggered controversy as...Show More Summary
Four years ago, right-wing extremist Anders Behring Breivik killed 77 people in Norway when he set off a car bomb next to government buildings in downtown Oslo, before gunning down members of a youth camp on the nearby Utoya Island on July 22, 2015.
Norwegian mass murderer Anders Behring Breivik has won a place at the University of Oslo.
Norwegian mass murderer Anders Behring Breivik won a place on Friday to study at Oslo University from solitary confinement in prison, despite outrage at his massacre of 77 people four years ago. "He meets the admission requirements.Show More Summary
Scandinavians are very committed to the principles of their society. From Reuters: Norwegian mass murderer Anders Behring Breivik won a place on Friday to study at Oslo University from solitary confinement in prison, despite outrage at his massacre of 77 people four years ago. "He meets the admission requirements. Show More Summary
Anders Behring Breivik, the Norwegian mass murderer responsible for the worst massacre in the country’s history since World War II, has just been admitted to the University of Oslo’s political science program.
Anders Behring Breivik, who killed 77 people in 2011, to study political science from solitary confinement in prison.
"'He meets the admission requirements. We stick to our rules and he will be admitted,' Oslo University rector Ole Petter Ottersen told Reuters, saying prisoners are eligible to study as long as their academic grades are good enough.... Show More Summary
Anders Behring Breivik, a right-wing extremist who killed 77 people in a pre-meditated terrorist attack in Norway four years ago, has been accepted to study political science at the University of Oslo. Ironically, the mass killer — who...Show More Summary
Convicted mass killer Anders Behring Breivik is going to college. The 36-year-old right-wing extremist, serving 21 years in prison for killing 77 people in politically motivated bomb-and-gun massacres in 2011, has been admitted to the University of Oslo's political science program. He will stay in his cell to study, the...
Norway's Oslo University has reportedly offered convicted killer Anders Behring Breivik a place in its political science program, which he will undertake remotely from prison, where he is serving time for the massacre of 77 people in 2011. Show More Summary
University of Oslo reverses earlier decision, says Anders Behring Breivik can study in spite of conviction in killing spree
OSLO (Reuters) - Norwegian mass murderer Anders Behring Breivik won a place on Friday to study at Oslo University from solitary confinement in prison, despite outrage at his massacre of 77 people four years ago.
OSLO (Reuters) - A planned exhibition about the killings of 77 people in 2011 is angering some Norwegians, who fear it will turn into a "hall of fame" for mass murderer Anders Behring Breivik.
OSLO (Reuters) - Mass killer Anders Behring Breivik launched legal action on Wednesday accusing the Norwegian state of violating his human rights by keeping him in strict isolation in prison four years after he massacred 77 people.
“One of Us” explores a dark side of contemporary Scandinavia through the life and crimes of Anders Behring Breivik, a mass murderer who killed 77 people, most of them teenagers.