Thorbjørn Gjølstad (29 September 1942 – 26 May 2015) was a Norwegian jurist and civil servant.
He graduated with the cand.jur. degree from the University of Oslo in 1968, and served as a deputy judge at Eidsvoll District Court. He was hired in Riksskattestyret, the Norwegian Tax Administration, and also worked in the Norwegian Prosecuting Authority before serving as head of the Tax Law Department in the Ministry of Finance from 1988 to 2012. In the year of his retirement he was decorated as a Knight, First Class of the Order of St. Olav.
The University of Oslo, until 1939 named the Royal Frederick University, is the oldest university in Norway, located in the Norwegian capital of Oslo. Until 1 January 2016 it was the largest Norwegian institution of higher education in terms of size, now surpassed only by the Norwegian University of Science and Technology. The Academic Ranking of World Universities has ranked it the 58th best university in the world and the third best in the Nordic countries. In 2015, the Times Higher Education World University Rankings ranked it the 135th best university in the world and the seventh best in the Nordics. While in its 2016, Top 200 Rankings of European universities, the Times Higher Education listed the University of Oslo at 63rd, making it the highest ranked Norwegian university.
The Norwegian Tax Administration is a government agency responsible for resident registration and tax collection in Norway. The agency is subordinate to the Ministry of Finance and is based at Helsfyr in Oslo. It is organized in five regional organizations, based in Oslo, Skien, Bergen, Trondheim and Tromsø, in addition to local tax offices.
Norwegian Prosecuting Authority is a body subordinate to the Norwegian Council of State.
He was married to Supreme Court justice Liv Gjølstad.
Liv Gjølstad is a Norwegian judge.
The politics of Norway take place in the framework of a parliamentary representative democratic constitutional monarchy. Executive power is exercised by the Council of State, the cabinet, led by the Prime Minister of Norway. Legislative power is vested in both the government and the legislature, the Storting, elected within a multi-party system. The judiciary is independent of the executive branch and the legislature.
Thorbjørn Jagland is a Norwegian politician from the Labour Party, currently serving as the Secretary General of the Council of Europe. He served as Prime Minister of Norway from 1996 to 1997, as Minister of Foreign Affairs from 2000 to 2001 and as President of the Storting from 2005 to 2009.
The Prime Minister of Norway is the head of government of Norway and the most powerful person in Norwegian politics. The Prime Minister and Cabinet are collectively accountable for their policies and actions to the monarch, to the Storting, to their political party, and ultimately the electorate. In practice, since it is nearly impossible for a government to stay in office against the will of the Storting, the prime minister is primarily answerable to the Storting. He or she is almost always the leader of the majority party in the Storting, or the leader of the senior partner in the governing coalition.
The Labour Party, formerly the Norwegian Labour Party, is a social-democratic political party in Norway. It was the senior partner of the governing Red-Green Coalition from 2005 to 2013, and its leader, Jens Stoltenberg, was Prime Minister of Norway during that time. The party is currently led by Jonas Gahr Støre.
Thorbjørn Egner was a Norwegian playwright, songwriter and illustrator known principally for his books, plays and musicals for children. He is principally associated with his narratives for children including Karius og Baktus (1949) and Folk og røvere i Kardemommeby (1955).
Torstein Rudihagen is a Norwegian politician for the Labour Party.
Thorbjørn Svenssen was a Norwegian footballer, who played a then record 104 international games for Norway, and captained the side 93 times. He was one of the first footballers who played 100 international games for their country.
Króka-Refs saga or the Saga of Ref ('Fox') the Sly is one of the Icelanders' sagas. Written in the 14th century the saga relates the adventures of Ref Steinsson, a "coal-biter" or "male Cinderella", whose unpromising origins lead him to greatness in both combat and subterfuge.
Thorbjørn Berntsen is a former Norwegian politician representing the Labour Party. He was Minister of Environmental Affairs 1990-1997.
Torbjörn, Thorbjörn, Torbjørn, or Thorbjørn are modern Swedish, Norwegian and Danish forms of the Old Norse and Icelandic name Þorbjörn, meaning thunder and bear.
Raymond Johansen is a Norwegian politician for the Labour Party who has been Governing Mayor of Oslo since 2015.
Berit Reiss-Andersen is a Norwegian lawyer, author and former politician for the Norwegian Labour Party. She is chairman of the Norwegian Nobel Committee, the 5-member committee that awards the Nobel Peace Prize. She is also a board member of the Nobel Foundation, which has the overall responsibility for all the five Nobel Prizes. She served as state secretary for the Minister of Justice and Police from 1996 to 1997 and as President of the Norwegian Bar Association from 2008 to 2012. She has co-authored two crime novels with former Minister of Justice Anne Holt. She is currently a partner at DLA Piper's Oslo office.
Erling Sandene was a Norwegian judge and civil servant.
Martin Kolberg is a Norwegian politician for the Labour Party. He served as the party secretary from 2002 until 2009. He was elected to the Parliament of Norway in 2009 and since 2013 serves as leader of the Standing Committee on Scrutiny and Constitutional Affairs.
Thorbjorn N. Mohn was an American Lutheran church leader and the first president of St. Olaf College.
Wilhelm Eger Matheson is a Norwegian Supreme Court Justice. Matheson took office in November 2009.
Per Aasness was a Norwegian military officer and politician for the Liberal Party.
Thorbjørn Harr is a Norwegian actor.
Events from the year 1926 in Sweden
|This Norwegian law-related biographical article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|