Two years ago, 600 teenagers gathered for a summer camp on the tiny Norwegian island of Utøya.
An annual event organised by the country’s largest political youth organisation, the camp was a perfect opportunity to combine their passion for politics with traditional activities like bonfires, swimming, volleyball and meeting like minds.
These kids should have looked back on their time on Utøya with a smile. Instead their lives, and those of their families, were forever changed by the actions of a lone gunman.
Around 3:30pm on July 22, 2011, eight people were killed and dozens injured when a homemade car bomb detonated at the executive government building in central Oslo.
That same afternoon, 33-year-old Anders Behring Breivik made his way to Utøya where, dressed as a policeman and armed with an automatic rifle and handgun, he opened fire, killing 69 people and injuring over 100 more.