The Minister of Justice proposes legal cases relating to sensitive issues no longer be published online.
Expensive grass planted in a controversial City of Reykjavík restoration project was ripped up last night.
The local council of Skútustaðahreppur wants to see taxes collected from overnight stays directed to local authorities for the building of tourist infrastructure.
Around ten ships from NATO's maritime forces carrying some 6,000 marines will arrive in Reykjavík next weekend.
Dagur will take a few days off from his mayoral duties while he recovers from a recurring abdominal infection.
The Federation of General and Special Workers of Iceland (SGS) is calling for a minimum monthly wage hike to ISK 425,000 ($3,660/€3,160).
Danish grass imported for a restoration project in Reykjavík cost the city ISK 757,000 ($6,500/€5,600).
The announcement came almost ten years to the day since Geir notified the nation of the gravity of Iceland’s financial situation in a televised address; in the next few days, Iceland’s banks crashed one by one.
Per a newly proposed schedule adjustment, service on the 1, 3, and 6 lines would increase to once every seven and a half minutes during rush hour starting in January 2020.
Kristján Þór Júlíusson, minister of fisheries and agriculture, presented a bill to parliament yesterday concerning fishing fees.
Honorary citizens of Reykjavík delivered a challenge to the mayor yesterday, to stop the construction of a new hotel which will partially stand on the grounds of an eleventh century cemetary.
The Government Offices annual party was slated to take place Oct 6 but has been postponed until spring.
Per the platform of the Left-Green party to which Katrín belongs, Iceland should resign from NATO and stop allowing military training exercises to take place in the country.
Members of parliament are requesting explanations as to why a controversial celebratory meeting of parliament at Þingvellir this summer in honour of the hundredth anniversary of Iceland’s sovereignty was allowed to go way over budget
A restructuring of the government ministries is due to take place, with equality matters moving to the Prime Minister's office.
Rev. Páll Ágúst Ólafsson, regional minister in West Iceland, received a letter from the Bishop of Iceland two weeks after the Reykjavík District Court ruled that his appointment by the Bishop had not been according to law
“We have one simple demand,” read the press release. “[T]hat effective action be taken immediately to reduce greenhouse gas emissions.”
A proposal to make vaccinations a prerequisite for preschool registration was voted down by the Reykjavík City Council.