Norway

An Iranian tanker and a South Korean tanker docking at the platform of the oil facility in the Khark Island, on the shore of the Persian Gulf on March 12, 2017.

The Road to Tehran Runs Through Oslo

Norway—and Oman—can help end the impasse over Iran sanctions by creating an externally-managed and guaranteed oil fund.

U.S. Marines land in Stordal, Norway, on Jan. 16, 2017. (Ned Alley/AFP/Getty Images)

A New Cold Front in Russia’s Information War

As NATO’s footprint grows in Norway, Moscow may be using an espionage case to inflame the country’s internal divisions.

A gas flare burns on Norway's Sleipner gas platform on May 15, 2008. (Daniel Sannum-Lauten/AFP/Getty Images)

Norway’s Green Delusions

The country may seem a haven for clean energy, but that’s because it exports its pollution.

A cruise ship near the harbor of Ilulissat off the west coast of Greenland, north of the Arctic Circle, in August 2012. (Education Images/UIG via Getty Images)

Stretched Thin on Thin Ice

With the Arctic melting and northern coast guards struggling to keep up, the next disaster is a matter of when, not if.

White supremacists demonstrate on the University of Virginia campus in Charlottesville, Va., on Aug. 11, 2017. (Samuel Corum/Anadolu Agency/Getty Images)

He Didn’t Know the Klan Handshake. It Almost Cost Him His Life.

On our podcast: Journalist Vegas Tenold describes the six years he spent with white supremacists.

Above: Two people look over the balcony on the second floor of the Parliament building in Georgetown on April 26. Top: In a section of Georgetown called Houston, contractors are building out a new oil industry depot, capable of storing needed equipment, fuel, water, cement, fluids, and other materials that contractors working in Guyana’s deep waters need. The base already has a contract to supply ExxonMobil. (Micah Maidenberg for Foreign Policy)

The Country That Wasn’t Ready to Win the Lottery

Guyana just discovered it owns enough oil to solve all its problems — and cause even bigger ones.

NATO Secretary-General Jens Stoltenberg answers journalists' questions as he arrives to attend the 54th Munich Security Conference on Feb. 16. (Andreas Gebert/AFP/Getty Images)

If America Is First, Is NATO Second?

An interview with NATO Secretary-General Jens Stoltenberg.

(From L) Nuclear disarmament group ICAN coordinator Daniel Hogstan, executive director Beatrice Fihn and her husband Will Fihn Ramsay pose with a banner bearing the group's logo after ICAN won the Nobel Peace Prize for its decade-long campaign to rid the world of the atomic bomb as nuclear-fuelled crises swirl over North Korea and Iran, on October 6, 2017 in Geneva.
With the nuclear threat at its most acute in decades, the International Campaign to Abolish Nuclear Weapons, which on October 6 won the Nobel Peace Prize, is urgently pressing to consign the bomb to history. / AFP PHOTO / Fabrice COFFRINI        (Photo credit should read FABRICE COFFRINI/AFP/Getty Images)

Nobel Peace Prize Win a Boon for Nuclear Nonproliferation Activists

Experts say it will drive the conversation about a world without nuclear weapons, but don’t expect a nuclear-free world just yet.

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Freakish Lightning Storm Kills 323 Reindeer in Norway

Getting struck by lightning is, for humans, a statistical long shot. Less so for reindeer.

LONDON, ENGLAND - JULY 15:  An Oddish Pokemon character appears in front of a London taxi during a game of Pokemon Go, a mobile game that has become a global phenomenon, on July 15, 2016 in London, England. The app lets players roam using their phone's GPS location data and catch Pokemon to train and battle.The game has added millions to the value of Nintendo, which part-owns the franchise. (Photo by )

Norwegian Politicians Are Obsessed with Pokemon Go

Instead of listening to hearings on defense policy or preparing for high-level meetings, some of Norway's top politicians are playing Pokémon Go.

CHIBA, JAPAN - JUNE 25: Japanese whalers slaughter a 9.58m Baird's beaked whale at the Wada port on June 25, 2006 in Chiba, Japan. Japan and Norway, leaders of pro-whaling nations, took a step toward restoring commercial whaling in a vote at the International Whaling Commission. (Photo by Koichi Kamoshida/Getty Images)  *** Local Caption ***

Report: Norway Now Kills More Whales Than Japan and Iceland Combined

While anti-whaling activists have focused on Japan and Iceland, Norway has outstripped both countries in whale hunting, according to a new report.

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Volkswagen’s Emissions Cheat Headache Just Got Worse

The world's largest sovereign wealth fund is now targeting the company for its emissions cheat.

Norwegian mass killer Anders Behring Breivik makes a Nazi salute as he enters the court room in Skien prison, March 15, 2016, for his lawsuit against the Norwegian state, which he accuses of violating his human rights by holding him in isolation.
Rightwing extremist Anders Behring Breivik is serving a maximum 21-year sentence for killing 77 people -- eight in a bomb attack outside a government building in Oslo and another 69, most of them teenagers, in a rampage at a Labour Youth camp on the island of Utoya in July 2011. / AFP / NTB Scanpix / Lise Aserud / Norway OUT        (Photo credit should read LISE ASERUD/AFP/Getty Images)

Norway’s Most Notorious Mass Murderer Convinced a Judge Norway Is Violating Human Rights

Anders Breivik, who murdered 77 people in 2011, is winning a court case against Norway.

BAGHDAD, IRAQ - JUNE 26: An Iraqi woman uses a mobile phone on June 26, 2008 in Baghdad, Iraq. The war-damaged aging landline telephone infrastructure means Iraqis are increasingly more dependent on mobile phones in daily life and business.  (Photo by Wathiq Khuzaie/Getty Images)

Could a Toll-Free Number Have Saved Brussels?

All the surveillance and intelligence gathering in the world won’t matter if you can’t stop people from becoming terrorists in the first place.

Rightwing extremist Anders Behring Breivik, who killed 77 people in twin attacks in Norway last year, makes a farright salute as he enters court on April 16, 2012, for his trial which begins today. Right-wing extremist Anders Behring Breivik made a farright salute as he entered the Oslo district courtroom Monday, where he goes on trial for killing 77 people in twin attacks last July.
AFP PHOTO/POOL/HEIKO JUNGE (Photo credit should read HEIKO JUNGE/AFP/Getty Images)

Dry Skin, Cold Coffee, and Nazi Salutes: Norway’s Mass Murderer Sues the State

Norway's most notorious mass murderer is suing the state for what he claims is inhumane treatment.

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