Top of The World: The director of the opening ceremony for the Tokyo Olympics was fired on Thursday over accusations of a Holocaust joke he made many years ago. And, Iran has begun bypassing the Strait of Hormuz after opening its first oil terminal in the Gulf of Oman. Also, church bells rang out on Thursday as thousands of people gathered at events across Norway marking 10 years since right-wing extremist Anders Breivik killed 77 people.
Anders Breivik has been given the maximum sentence for his crimes - 21 years. Host Marco Werman talks with Christin Bjelland of a group representing survivors and the families of those affected by Breivik's attacks.
As Anders Breivik now enters the prison system, the possibility remains - however remote - that he will be released in the future. Host Marco Werman talks with Thomas Ugelvik from the University of Oslo about justice - Norway style.
Investigators have yet to uncover a motive behind 24-year-old James Holmes' deadly assault in a Colorado movie theater last week. Whether the attack qualifies as an act of terrorism is a complicated question that may not have a conclusive answer.
For many in other countries the shooting is a stinging reminder of their own tragedies.
The trial of Anders Breivik, the Norwegian man who is accused of trying to start a race war by massacring dozens at a political party youth conference, has faded from the headlines as it marches onward. But for Norwegians, the questions it raised are still bold. They're trying to find their way forward amidst uncomfortable questions.
The World's Laura Lynch takes a look at what it is like to be an ethnic minority these days, before and after mass murderer Anders Breivik went on his rampage.
Right-wing extremist Anders Breivik said at his trial that Oslo is a "multicultural hell". He said some neighborhoods have become no-go zones. Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with Daniella Van Dijk-Wennberg, of Oslo's Intercultural Museum.
Survivors of last July's massacre were at the opening of Anders Breivik's trial on Monday. As Laura Lynch reports, some of the survivors see the trial as the next step in their healing process.