Inga Engh landed the case of a lifetime when she was chosen to prosecute confessed mass murderer Anders Breivik. Cool and collected in the courtroom, this mother of two boys has admitted that there is inevitably a personal relationship to this case.
Essay: Though hard to bear, we should watch Breivik bask in the spotlight of his trial for the slaughter of 77 people in Norway. Like the youths that opened fire in a Colorado school in 1999, Breivik's narcissism was fed by mass culture that warped ideology into a cult of death.
Interview: Anders Breivik is unlike any client attorney Geir Lippestad has ever had - and not just because of the ghastly number of murders he's accused of. As Lippestad tells Le Monde, Breivik admits to killing 77 mostly young Norwegians and expects to be held accountable.
Norway was the first European country to introduce a quota system for women managers. Results are now in and they demonstrate that women may, indeed, have a fundamentally different approach to doing business. Wish your boss a happy International Women's Day!
Other disturbing clues to Norways suspected right-wing killer are still being unearthed from the 1,500-page document he posted on the Internet shortly before the attacks. He had plans to mark the killings with both a "martyr's mass" and a night with a high-priced prostitute.
Norwegians are struggling to come to terms with Fridays horrific massacre. A memorial service Sunday in the Oslo Cathedral drew tens of thousands of mourners. On the streets of the capital, passersby question the possible long-term effects of the tragedy.