Pictures speak louder then words when it comes to Norway at this time.

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Remembering Olso and Utoeya

Norwegian Prime Minister Jens Stoltenberg (C), his wife Ingrid Schulerud and Eskil Pedersen, the leader of the youth wing of ruling Labour Party (L), arrive to attend a memorial service at a cathedral in Oslo, July 24, 2011. A right-wing zealot who admitted to bomb and gun attacks in Norway that killed 92 people on Friday claims he acted alone, Norway's police said on Sunday. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

Norwegian Prime Minister Jens Stoltenberg (C), his wife Ingrid Schulerud and Eskil Pedersen, the leader of the youth wing of ruling Labour Party, lay flowers on the ground before a memorial service at a cathedral in Oslo, July 24, 2011. A right-wing zealot who admitted to bomb and gun attacks in Norway that killed 92 people on Friday claims he acted alone, Norway's police said on Sunday. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

Norwegian Prime Minister Jens Stoltenberg (C), his wife Ingrid Schulerud and Eskil Pedersen, the leader of the youth wing of ruling Labour Party, lay flowers on the ground before a memorial service at a cathedral in Oslo, July 24, 2011. A right-wing zealot who admitted to bomb and gun attacks in Norway that killed 92 people on Friday claims he acted alone, Norway's police said on Sunday. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A woman cries as she mourns the victims of a bomb blast in the capital and a rampage on nearby Utoeya island during a memorial service at a cathedral in Oslo, July 24, 2011. A right-wing zealot who admitted to bomb and gun attacks in Norway that killed 92 people on Friday claims he acted alone, Norway's police said on Sunday. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A couple and their child light candles as they mourn the victims of a bomb blast in the capital and a rampage on nearby Utoeya island during a memorial service at a cathedral in Oslo, July 24, 2011. A right-wing zealot who admitted to bomb and gun attacks in Norway that killed 92 people on Friday claims he acted alone, Norway's police said on Sunday. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

Norway's Crown Prince Haakon lights a candle for the victims of a rampage on nearby Utoeya island during a memorial service at a church in Sundvollen, July 24, 2011. A right-wing zealot who admitted to bomb and gun attacks in Norway that killed 92 people on Friday claims he acted alone, Norway's police said on Sunday. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

Norway's Crown Princess Mette Marit reacts as she talks with relatives of the victims of a rampage on nearby Utoeya island after a memorial service at a church in Sundvollen, July 24, 2011. A right-wing zealot who admitted to bomb and gun attacks in Norway that killed 92 people on Friday claims he acted alone, Norway's police said on Sunday. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

Relatives of the victims of the rampage on nearby Utoeya island attend a memorial service at a church in Sundvollen, July 24, 2011. A right-wing zealot who admitted to bomb and gun attacks in Norway that killed 92 people on Friday claims he acted alone, Norway's police said on Sunday. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

Survivors and relatives of a shooting rampage on the Utoeya island mourn in front of a sea of flowers and candles following a memorial service in the Oslo cathedral July 24, 2011. A right-wing zealot who admitted to bomb and gun attacks in Norway that killed 92 people on Friday claims he acted alone, Norway's police said on Sunday. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A flower and a candle are seen in front of a hotel where relatives and survivors of a rampage on nearby Utoeya island gather after a memorial service in Sundvollen, July 24, 2011. At least 92 people are dead after a gunman dressed in police uniform opened fire at a youth camp of Norway's ruling political party on Friday hours after a bomb blast in the government district in the capital Oslo. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

Grieving members of the public lit candles after a memorial service inside the Oslo Cathedral July 24, 2011. Norway mourned on Sunday 93 people killed in a shooting spree and car bombing by a Norwegian who saw his attacks as atrocious, but necessary to defeat liberal immigration policies and the spread of Islam. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

Grieving members of the public lit candles after a memorial service inside the Oslo Cathedral July 24, 2011. Norway mourned on Sunday 93 people killed in a shooting spree and car bombing by a Norwegian who saw his attacks as atrocious, but necessary to defeat liberal immigration policies and the spread of Islam. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A Red Cross worker extinguish a small fire inside of a sea of flowers and lit candles placed in memory of those killed in Friday's bomb and shooting attack in front of Oslo Cathedral July 25, 2010. Anders Behring Breivik told a Norwegian judge on Monday his bombing and shooting rampage that killed scores aimed to save Europe from a Muslim takeover, and said that two more cells existed in his organization. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A sign of love for Oslo is seen inside of a sea of flowers and lit candles placed in memory of those killed in Friday's bomb and shooting attack in front of Oslo Cathedral July 25, 2010. Anders Behring Breivik told a Norwegian judge on Monday his bombing and shooting rampage that killed scores aimed to save Europe from a Muslim takeover, and said that two more cells existed in his organization. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A heart shaped drawing in the colours of the Norwegian flag is seen inside of a sea of flowers and lit candles placed in memory of those killed in Friday's bomb and shooting attack in front of Oslo Cathedral July 25, 2010. Anders Behring Breivik told a Norwegian judge on Monday his bombing and shooting rampage that killed scores aimed to save Europe from a Muslim takeover, and said that two more cells existed in his organization. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

People holding roses take part in a memorial march in Oslo July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

People hold up flowers as they take part in a memorial march for the victims of the killing spree and bomb blast in downtown Oslo July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

People gather to participate in a memorial march to mourn for the victims of the killing spree and bomb blast in downtown Oslo July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A young girl is seen holding a rose during a memorial march in Oslo July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of killing spree and bomb blast that killed 76 people, police said. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

People hold flowers and a Norwegian flag as they take part in a memorial march to mourn for the victims of the killing spree and bomb blast in Oslo July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

People gather to lay flowers and light candles in memory of the victims of the shooting massacre and bomb blast, in Kristiansand, southern Norway, July 25, 2011. REUTERS/Tor Erik Schroeder/Scanpix

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A sea of flowers and lit candles are placed in memory of those killed in Friday's bomb and shooting attack in front of Oslo Cathedral July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. Picture taken with a fish-eye lens. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A woman places flowers among a sea of tributes placed in front of Oslo Cathedral, in memory of those killed in Friday's bomb and shooting attack, July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A woman is comforted as she cries near flowers and lit candles in front of Oslo Cathedral, which are placed in memory of those killed in Friday's bomb and shooting attack, July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A Norwegian national flag is seen among a sea of flowers and lit candles, which are placed in memory of those killed in Friday's bomb and shooting attack, in front of Oslo Cathedral July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A sea of flowers and lit candles are placed in memory of those killed in Friday's bomb and shooting attack in front of Oslo Cathedral July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. Picture taken with a fish-eye lens. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

Roses rest against a wall during a memorial march outside Oslo Cathedral July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

Flowers and lit candles are placed to the ground near the destroyed government building after a memorial march to mourn for the victims of the killing spree and bomb blast in Oslo July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A woman places flowers on a police vehicle after a memorial march to mourn for the victims of the killing spree and bomb blast in Oslo July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A rose is placed on a fence near the destroyed government building after a memorial march to mourn for the victims of the killing spree and bomb blast in Oslo July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A flame burns outside Oslo Cathedral in memory of the victims of the shooting spree and bomb blast July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A sea of flowers and lit candles are placed in memory of those killed in Friday's bomb and shooting attack in front of Oslo Cathedral July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. Picture taken with a fish-eye lens. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A child places a flower after a memorial march to mourn for the victims of the killing spree and bomb blast in Oslo July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

Masses of people holding roses take part in a memorial march outside Oslo City Hall July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. REUTERS/Erlend Aas/Scanpix

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

People gather in memory of those who died in the Oslo bomb attack and shooting spree in the city of Bergen, July 25, 2011. An estimated crowd of 20,000 people showed up, according to the police. REUTERS/Thomas Anthun Nielsen

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A sea of flowers and lit candles are placed in memory of those killed in Friday's bomb and shooting attack in front of Oslo Cathedral July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. Picture taken with fish-eye lens. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

People pay their respects at a sea of flowers and lit candles placed in memory of those killed in Friday's bomb and shooting attack in front of Oslo Cathedral July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

People light candles at a sea of flowers placed in memory of those killed in Friday's bomb and shooting attack in front of Oslo Cathedral July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A woman holds a candle amid a sea of flowers and lit candles placed in memory of those killed in Friday's bomb and shooting attack in front of Oslo Cathedral July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

Norwegian national flags are seen among a sea of flowers and lit candles placed in memory of those killed in Friday's bomb and shooting attack in front of Oslo Cathedral July 25, 2011. At least 100,000 people, many carrying white or red roses, rallied in Oslo on Monday to show support for victims of attacks that killed 76 people, police said. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A woman brings flowers to a temporary memorial site where people pay their respects for the victims in last Friday's killing spree and bomb attack, on the shore in front of Utoeya island northwest of Oslo, July 26, 2011. The lawyer of Anders Behring Breivik, the Norwegian who killed at least 76 people in the bombing and a shooting spree, said on Tuesday his client appeared to be a madman. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

Flowers and candles are seen at a temporary memorial site where people pay their respects for the victims in last Friday's killing spree and bomb attack, on the shore in front of Utoeya island northwest of Oslo, July 26, 2011. The lawyer of Anders Behring Breivik, the Norwegian who killed at least 76 people in the bombing and a shooting spree, said on Tuesday his client appeared to be a madman. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A drawing is seen at a temporary memorial site where people pay their respects for the victims in last Friday's killing spree and bomb attack, on the shore in front of Utoeya island northwest of Oslo July 26, 2011. The lawyer of Anders Behring Breivik, the Norwegian who killed at least 76 people in the bombing and a shooting spree, said on Tuesday his client appeared to be a madman. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

The Norwegian flag and flowers are seen at a temporary memorial site where people pay their respects for the victims in last Friday's killing spree and bomb attack in Oslo July 26, 2011. Norwegian Anders Behring Breivik is in all likelihood insane, his lawyer said after the anti-Islam radical admitted to bomb and shooting spree in Norway on Friday that killed 76 people. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

Signs of love for Utoeya island and Oslo are seen at a temporary memorial site where people pay their respects for the victims in last Friday's killing spree and bomb attack in Oslo July 26, 2011. Norwegian Anders Behring Breivik is in all likelihood insane, his lawyer said after the anti-Islam radical admitted to bomb and shooting spree in Norway on Friday that killed 76 people. REUTERS/Wolfgang Rattay

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A sea of flowers and lit candles placed in memory of those killed in Friday's bomb and shooting attack is seen in front of Oslo Cathedral, July 26, 2011. Friday's attacks by Anders Behring Breivik traumatised normally peaceful Norway, which has been struggling to come to terms with its worst peace-time massacre of modern times. REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

People pay their respects to the victims of the shooting spree and bomb attack in Norway at a temporary memorial site on the shore in front of Utoeya island, northwest of Oslo, July 26, 2011. Norwegian Anders Behring Breivik is in all likelyhood insane, his lawyer said after the anti-Islam radical admitted to the bomb and shooting spree in Norway on Friday that killed 76 people. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A man pays his respects to the victims of the shooting spree and bomb attack in Norway at a temporary memorial site on the shore in front of Utoeya island, northwest of Oslo, July 26, 2011. Norwegian Anders Behring Breivik is in all likelyhood insane, his lawyer said after the anti-Islam radical admitted to bomb and shooting spree in Norway on Friday that killed 76 people. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

Flowers and candles are seen at a temporary memorial site for the victims of the shooting spree and bomb attack in Norway, on the shore in front of Utoeya island, northwest of Oslo, July 26, 2011. Norwegian Anders Behring Breivik is in all likelyhood insane, his lawyer said after the anti-Islam radical admitted to bomb and shooting spree in Norway on Friday that killed 76 people. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A rose is seen above a sea of flowers and lit candles at a temporary memorial site for the victims of the shooting spree and bomb attack in Oslo July 27, 2011. The Norwegian anti-Islamic zealot who killed 76 people claims he worked with others, but finding far-right groups in their mainly online haunts will be tough for police who for years gave Islamist militants top priority. Police and experts point to the Internet's role in spreading the racist material that shaped killer Anders Behring Breivik's extreme views, but also highlight the difficulty in policing dynamic online forums without undermining civil liberties.REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

Roses are seen among a sea of flowers and lit candles at a temporary memorial site for the victims of the shooting spree and bomb attack in Oslo July 27, 2011. The Norwegian anti-Islamic zealot who killed 76 people claims he worked with others, but finding far-right groups in their mainly online haunts will be tough for police who for years gave Islamist militants top priority. Police and experts point to the Internet's role in spreading the racist material that shaped killer Anders Behring Breivik's extreme views, but also highlight the difficulty in policing dynamic online forums without undermining civil liberties.REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton

Remembering Olso and Utoeya

A Norwegian flag is placed in a sea of flowers and candles which are placed in memory of those killed in last Friday's bomb and shooting attack, in front of Oslo Cathedral July 27, 2011. The Norwegian anti-Islamic zealot who killed 76 people claims he worked with others, but finding far-right groups in their mainly online haunts will be tough for police who for years gave Islamist militants top priority. Police and experts point to the Internet's role in spreading the racist material that shaped killer Anders Behring Breivik's extreme views, but also highlight the difficulty in policing dynamic online forums without undermining civil liberties. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Jul 27, 2011