Anders Behring Breivik

Latest Anders Behring Breivik Items
  • A woman is seen in front of wall decorated with flowers in memory of the victims of Friday's bomb attack and shooting rampage in Oslo, Norway, Tuesday, July 26, 2011. (AP Photo/Emilio Morenatti)

    Norway suspect was considering other targets

    The anti-Muslim extremist who confessed to a bombing and youth camp massacre that killed 77 people in Norway has told investigators he also considered attacking other targets linked to the government or the prime minister's Labor Party, police said Saturday.

  • Extremists flocking to Facebook for recruits

    When the English Defense League sprang to life two years ago, it had fewer than 50 members _ a rough-and-tumble bunch of mostly white guys shouting from a street corner about what they viewed as uncontrolled Muslim immigration.

  • This is an undated image obtained from the Twitter page of Anders Behring Breivik, 32, who was arrested July 22, 2011, in connection to the twin attacks on a youth camp and a government building in Oslo, Norway. (Associated Press/Twitter)

    Security chief: Norway attacks work of lone man

    The man who admitted killing 76 people in a bombing and youth camp massacre last week is a sociopath who acted without accomplices or a network of like-minded right-wing extremists, and kept his plans to himself for more than a decade, Norway's top police official said Thursday.

  • Norway's Prime minister Jens Stoltenberg speaks during a press conference in Oslo on July 27, 2011. (Associated Press)

    Norway PM: Attacks response to be 'more democracy'

    Prime Minister Jens Stoltenberg vowed Wednesday that his countrymen will fight back against the twin terror attacks that have rocked the nation with "more democracy" and promised an independent commission to investigate the massacre and help survivors and relatives cope with the aftermath.

  • Illustration by Mark Weber

    TYRRELL: Adolf and Anders

    Think of Anders Behring Breivik, the man who bombed a government building in Norway before proceeding coldbloodedly to massacre scores of defenseless young people on a secluded island several miles away, as an Adolf Hitler of one. The first Adolf Hitler was a Hitler to millions. He captured an entire nation and terrified the world for years.

  • Geir Lippestad, defense lawyer for Anders Behring Breivik, speaks during an interview on July 26, 2011, in Oslo, Norway. (Associated Press/Scanpix Norway)

    Lawyer: Norway terror suspect likely insane

    The defense lawyer for the man who confessed to the mass killings of government workers and Labor Party youth in Norway told the Associated Press on Tuesday that there's no way his client will walk free, saying Anders Behring Breivik's rampage was absurd and horrible and he's likely insane.

  • Norway's Prime Minister Jens Stoltenberg (center) talks at a hotel in Sundvolden, Norway, with survivors and grieving relatives of the victims of a horrific killing spree on an idyllic island retreat. (Associated Press)

    Police lower Norway attacks death toll to 76

    Police announced Monday that they had dramatically overcounted the number of people slain in a shooting spree at a political youth group's island retreat and were lowering the confirmed death toll from 86 to 68. The overall toll in the attack now stands at 76.

  • Illustration: Psychopath's rampage by John Camejo for The Washington Times

    GAFFNEY: Warning from Norway

    Almost lost in official Washington's preoccupation with the partisan slugfest over raising the debt ceiling and reducing the deficit was the despicable, murderous attack in Norway

  • Anders Behring Breivik (left), the suspect in Norway's twin terror attacks, sits in an armored police vehicle after leaving a courthouse following a hearing in Oslo on July 25, 2011. (Associated Press)

    Norway suspect calm, expects life in jail

    The self-described perpetrator of one of the worst modern mass murders in peacetime told Norwegian authorities that that he expects to spend the rest of his life in prison but two other cells of his terror network remain free, officials said Monday.

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