Oslo, Norway attacks featured on front pages across the globe

Newspaper front pages around the world show the staggering effects of twin attacks in Norway — one in downtown Oslo and one at a summer camp about 25 miles outside the city. You can see the death toll rise as different papers use increasing numbers on their front pages. Many pages feature a photo of the 32-year-old Norwegian man who police say has confessed to the bombing and shootings. I’ve highlighted pages from Norway, Denmark, Sweden, Italy, and Spain, along with some from Canada and Australia. A selection of European and U.S. front pages featured the news from Norway on Saturday’s fronts, though many gave space to it on their Sunday pages as well, while some ignored the attacks entirely.

The Sunday Telegraph shows an image of the alleged shooter at the camp.
The Independent shows a scene at the camp, while making room on its front page for news that singer Amy Winehouse has died.
The Sunday Herald asks a question investigators are still working to answer: Did the killer act alone?
Many front pages showed the devastation in downtown Oslo following the bomb explosion.
Sweden's Sundsvalls Tidning shows the damage through the windows of one downtown building.
Sweden’s Sundsvalls Tidning shows the damage through the windows of one downtown building.
Norway’s Østlandets Blad uses the date to mark this moment in the country’s history.
The Toronto Sun used one of the most graphic images on its front page.
Canada’s National Post used an image at the top of its page that has become an iconic representation of the attacks.
As Australia’s Sunday Age notes, the Oslo attacks are the worst in history by a single gunman.
Italy’s La Stampa captures mourners trying to make sense of what happened.
Denmark’s BT shows mourners comforting each other.
Aftenposten is Norway’s largest newspaper.
Spain’s El Mundo shows teenagers recovering from the attack on their camp.
Denmark’s Politken offers a peaceful perspective on the island where the camp attack happened. A police guard was supposed to be on duty but has not been located.
Prime Minister Jens Stoltenberg spoke at a Sunday service at Oslo Cathedral to honor the dead and comfort the living.

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