When her granddaughter’s passport failed to arrive in the mail, a grandma in Hafnarfjörður took matters into her own hands.
The town council of Reykjanesbær, Southwest Iceland, would like the operation of the United Silicon factory in town to be shut down right away.
Municipal authorities and residents of Reykjanesbær, Southwest Iceland, believe it’s urgent to complete adding a second lane on Reykjanesbraut.
The Supreme Court of Iceland will in coming weeks rule whether two women who had a surrogate mother in the US carry a child for them can be regarded as the child’s legal parents.
Last year saw record sales in dairy products in Iceland, although the number of dairy farms went down by 40 during the same period.
A University of Iceland hematology professor states there are indications that myeloma is more common in Akranes, West Iceland, than elsewhere in the country.
Icelanders spend more than a billion krónur (USD 9.1 million, EUR 8.5 million) a year on confirmations.
The largest vehicle for glacier travel ever built in Iceland, and possibly the largest glacier truck in the world, should be ready this spring.
Anna Nicole Grayson, the 29-year-old woman, who was reported missing on March 13, has been found, as the Reykjavík Metropolitan Police reported yesterday. However, no progress has been made in the search for 26-year-old Artur Jarmoszko, who went missing on March 1.
From now on, the number of people allowed to dive in Silfra fissure will only be a fraction of what it used to be, following a fatal accident there on Friday.
The Reykjqvík Metropolitan Police Department will hold a meeting this morning to determine the next steps in the search for 26-year-old Artur Jarmoszko, who has been missing since March 1.
Residents of the East Fjords are angry over the announcement Friday by Minister of Transport and Local Government Jón Gunnarsson to postpone improvements of the bumpy part of the Ring Road in Berufjörður fjord.
Two men, accused in the death of their fellow prisoner in 2012, were acquitted by the Supreme Court of Iceland today.
The Icelandic Investigative Committee of Transportation Accidents (RNSA) is worried about limited seat belt use among foreign tourists and believes there is need for increased education in that area.