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Norway’s Twin Attacks    -    

Norway’s Twin Attacks



Norway Twin Attacks Twin attacks rocked Norway on July 22, killing a total of 91 people making it the deadliest attack to hit Europe after the Madrid train bombings in 2004. "I didn't even think it was going to happen because I thought I was safe and Norway was a safe country but it looks like it's difficult to... you never know when you're safe anymore," said Philip Abraham. According to police, 7 people died from a bomb blast in the capital, Oslo, which took place outside Prime Minister Jens Stoltenberg's office, while 84 were massacred in a shooting spree on the island of Utoeya. "He had a bag with many weapons and such and amo... he had a lot of amo... yeah," said Dana Barzingi. "He came in like the people here, he said come and be together, so they ran out and then he just shot them," said Hana Barzingi. ("Did you see that?") "Yeah, he was just shooting everyone." A suspect, identified by Norwegian national broadcaster NRK as 32-year old Anders Behring Breijvik, has been taken into custody after discovering he posted right-wing remarks on the Internet. "Compared to other countries I would not say that we have a big problem with right-wing extremists in Norway. But we have some groups - we have followed them before - and our police is aware that there are some right-wing extreme groups or at least has been some groups of that kind in Norway," said Jens Stoltenberg. However, police didn't verify his identity and Mr. Stoltenberg said it was still too early to ascertain motive behind the attacks. "it is very important that those who are behind it, one or several persons, are sentenced according to Norwegian law and the Norwegian system of justice." The Prime Minister said that police have been investigating right wing extremism groups who speak out against the country's immigration policies are all believed to be anti-Muslim in their rhetoric. "If it was a foreigner it would be a very sad thing for us foreigners that has nothing to do with this - we'll feel a bit, not guilt, but in a, some kind of way embarrassed to walk down the streets because people will mislike us just because we're foreigners so. When I heard it was a Norwegian I'm very shocked and this is unbelievable just tell what has happened." Speakers: Jens Stoltenberg -- Norwegian Prime Minister Philip Abraham -- Briton living in Oslo Hana Barzingi, Dana Barzingi -- Utoeya shooting survivors By Noora Faraj Al Arabiya with Agencies

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