The Icelandic Cost Guard received an emergency distress signal at noon today from a personal locator beacon in the highlands.
Imagine standing by Jökulsárlón glacial lagoon, Southeast Iceland, admiring the view, when, suddenly, you see a car floating in front of you.
Most of the passengers on the bus that rolled over by Skálafell, Southwest Iceland, this morning were Chinese tourists.
There has been a lot of strain on the two intensive care units at Landspítali University Hospital lately.
Despite a new warning sign on Reynisfjara beach in South Iceland, tourists keep risking their lives for a good picture.
Rescue workers were called out yesterday afternoon to assist two men, stuck in a 4x4 in Steinholtsá river, on the road to Þórsmörk.
A foreign tourist in his late sixties was transported by the Icelandic Coast Guard helicopter to Landspítali University Hospital after falling into an 80˚C (176˚F) hot spring.
The latest reports regarding the course of events at the Icelandic Progressive Party convention last weekend have to do with buses of strangers.
The tourist who died when hit by a car in South Iceland on Saturday night, was a Chinese male, born in 1971.
Yesterday afternoon, the body of a man was accidentally discovered near the Askja caldera, in the Icelandic highlands.
Russians are the group of tourists happiest with their stay in Iceland, according to the Tourist Pulse.
The large stream of tourists to the lake Mývatn area has created a stream of alcoholic beverages in the region.
The speed limit going over Skeiðarárbrú bridge in South Iceland will be reduced from 90 to 50 km/hr (56 to 31 mi/hr) in coming days.
There has been a large increase in the number of complaints sent to the European Consumer Centre (ECC) in Iceland since the beginning of last year.
The physician in Vík í Mýrdal, South Iceland, and his wife returned home from a short vacation Tuesday night to discover someone had set up a tent in front of their living room window.
A new sign showing a squatting figure and a dark piece of something dropping from its behind is selling well these days in Iceland.
A foreign tourist is seriously injured after falling down 30-50 m (98-164 ft) by Sólheimajökull glacier.