(photo credit: REUTERS)
People in Norway on Saturday lit candles and flags in the Norwegian capital were flying at half mast.
Norwegians mourned the victims of Friday's gun and bomb massacre.
Oslo was quiet but tense after Friday's mid-afternoon bombing which broke the windows of the prime minister's building and damaged the finance and oil ministry buildings.
Prime Minister Jens Stoltenberg, sharing the shocked mood in this normally safe, quiet country of 4.8 million, said: "The combination of the bomb explosion here with the shooting of the youth camp of the young Labor Party that makes this really really a serious attack at people in Norway, at the Norwegian society, at the values we believe in and therefore it is great to see that the Norwegian people are united. We are saying together we'll continue to have an open democratic society."
On Saturday, Norwegian police continued their search for more victims
and a possible second gunman after a suspected right-wing zealot killed
up to 98 people in a shooting spree and bomb attack that have
traumatized a once-placid country.
The 32-year-old Norwegian named Anders Behring Breivik was arrested
after Friday's massacre of young people on a tiny forested holiday
island that was hosting the annual summer camp for the youth wing of
Norway's ruling Labor party.