Why is Iceland such a hotbed for bitcoin mining and what repercussions has the glacial country seen from this activity?
Recent developments in the news have shown that equal rights and opportunities for women, let alone basic respect for their bodies, is a battle that has yet to be won, even in what we thought were mor
Lauded as the world leader in gender parity, Iceland is reaping the harvest of a decades-long struggle to give women a fairer deal.
_Insiders_ talks to Virginija Langbakk, Director of the European Institute for Gender Equality. How is Europe doing on gender parity?
Thorgerdur Einarsdóttir is a professor of gender studies at the University of Iceland in Reykjavik.
Fríða Rós Valdimarsdóttir heads the Icelandic Women's Rights Association. She believes the battle for equal rights is far from won, even in Iceland.
Hanna Björg Vilhjálmsdóttir teaches gender studies to high school students. She says sensitization to gender discrimination helps them become happier adults.
Margrét Pála Ólafsdóttir founded a method aiming at empowering girls from playschool age
Andrés Ingi Jónsson is a MP for the green-left party at the Icelandic Parliament, or Althingi.
The Scandinavian island ranks first in the World Economic Forum's gender equality report. So what is Iceland doing right?
Sigríður Björk Guðjónsdóttir, head of the Reykjavík Police Department in Iceland, thinks women are key for the police to better serve the community.
A controversial proposal to outlaw boys being circumcised in Iceland has been slammed by religious leaders across Europe.
Some of Iceland's young claim attitudes to sex are being shaped by pornographic material.
A statement, signed by 65 clergywomen, also described 64 accounts of gender-based discrimination and violence from women priests working in the national church
Iceland’s new law requires companies to prove they’ve closed the gender pay gap.
Progressive Iceland is not immune to sexual predators or misconduct, and spurred by the #MeToo campaign, women, (and some men), are taking action for change.
Katrin Jakobsdottir has become Iceland's new prime minister after her Left-Green Movement reached a coalition deal
Now begins the tough talking - Iceland voters wait to see if Left will get a chance to form a government
A left-leaning coalition may have more luck forming a government.
Mood on the Nordic island favours change after a year of disappointment and distrust