|Born||23 July 1882|
|Died||26 March 1962 79)(aged|
|Occupation||Newspaper editor, novelist, and playwright|
Thorvald Aadahl (23 July 1882 – 26 March 1962) was a Norwegian newspaper editor, novelist, and playwright.
Born in Rødenes, he was chief editor of Nationen newspaper from 1913 to 1942 and chaired the Norwegian Press Association from 1931 to 1934.
In the Norwegian parliamentary election of 1927 Aadahl was the third candidate on the list presented by the short-lived far-right National Legion, behind Karl Meyer (the party's leader) and Frøis Frøisland, and ahead of Jens Bratlie.In a press release, the National Legion stated that it had deliberately chosen "strong" personalities able to withstand the rigours of Norwegian politics.
Frøisland denounced the list in a piece he wrote in Aftenposten , stating that neither he, Aadahl, nor Bratlie were willing candidates; they had not even been aware of their nomination. He declared that a vote for the National Legion would be a wasted vote in the ongoing struggle against "the communists". Norwegian electoral law provided no legal grounds, however, for persons listed in the ballot to refuse their nomination.In the event, the National Legion received only 1,210 votes nationwide and won no seats in parliament.
Jens Kristian Meinich Bratlie was a Norwegian attorney and military officer. He served as an elected official representing the Conservative Party. He was the 13th prime minister of Norway from 1912 to 1913.
Carl Joachim Hambro was a Norwegian journalist, author and leading politician representing the Conservative Party. A ten-term member of the Parliament of Norway, Hambro served as President of the Parliament for 20 of his 38 years in the legislature. He was actively engaged in international affairs, including work with the League of Nations (1939–1940), delegate to the UN General Assembly (1945–1956) and member of the Norwegian Nobel Committee (1940–1963).
Gunnar Ousland was the Norwegian editor, writer, trade unionist and politician for the Labour and Social Democratic Labour parties. He started out as a temperance activist and trade unionist before serving as a politician and in the party press. He edited several magazines and newspapers, including an illegal newspaper during World War II. He was later one of the proponents for the Common Program, and wrote historical books.
Rachel Grepp, Norwegian: Rachel Catharina Helland Grepp, née Helland was a Norwegian journalist and politician for the Norwegian Labour Party.
Egil Næss Eide was a Norwegian silent film actor and director. He appeared in eighteen films between 1913 and 1935, and worked at the National Theatre between 1899 and 1939.
Otto Luihn was a Norwegian newspaper editor, magazine editor and poet.
Sverre Johan Iversen was Norwegian trade unionist, civil servant and politician for the Labour and Social Democratic Labour parties.
Johannes Dahl was a Norwegian newspaper editor and politician for the Labour Party.
Waldemar Carlsen was a Norwegian novelist, newspaper editor and politician for the Labour and Communist parties.
Ludvig Elmar Hegge Olsen Enge was a Norwegian civil servant and politician for the Labour Party. He was an MP, mayor and chief administrative officer of Sarpsborg.
Gabriel Andreas Stoud Platou was a Norwegian banker and politician for the Conservative Party.
Per Olav Kviberg was a Norwegian educator and politician for the Labour, Social Democratic Labour and Communist parties.
Vigleik Trygve Sundt was a Norwegian attorney, genealogist and politician for the Liberal Party.
Hans Thomas "Hassa" Horn was a Norwegian road engineer, industrialist, sports official and politician for the Conservative Party.
Nils Frøis Frøisland was a Norwegian newspaper correspondent and editor.
The National Legion was a short-lived fascist political party in Norway led by Karl Meyer, in existence from 1927–28, notable for being the first fascist party in the country.
Events in the year 2018 in Norway.
Albert Balchen was a Norwegian barrister, economist, editor and politician for the Agrarian Party.
Østfold is one of the 19 multi-member constituencies of the Storting, the national legislature of Norway. The constituency was established in 1921 following the introduction of proportional representation for elections to the Storting. It consists of the municipalities of Aremark, Fredrikstad, Halden, Hvaler, Indre Østfold, Marker, Moss, Råde, Rakkestad, Sarpsborg, Skiptvet and Våler in the county of Viken. The constituency currently elects eight of the 169 members of the Storting using the open party-list proportional representation electoral system. At the 2021 parliamentary election it had 223,945 registered electors.