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  •  - Norway's PM Stoltenberg and Minister of Foreign Affairs Eide give a news conference regarding the attack on Norwegian oil firm Statoil's gas plant in Algeria, in Oslo

    Norway's PM Stoltenberg and Minister of Foreign Affairs Eide give a news conference regarding the attack on Norwegian oil firm Statoil's gas plant in Algeria, in Oslo

    Posted: 1/16/2013 10:14:34 PM EST
    Norway's Prime Minister Jens Stoltenberg (R) and Minister of Foreign Affairs Espen Barth Eide give a news conference regarding the attack on Norwegian oil firm Statoil's gas field in Algeria, in Oslo in this picture provided by Scanpix January 15, 2013. Islamist militants attacked the gas field in Algeria on Wednesday, claiming to have kidnapped up to 41 foreigners including seven Americans in a dawn raid in retaliation for France's intervention in Mali, according to regional media reports. The gas field is operated by a joint venture including BP , Statoil and Algerian state company Sonatrach. At right is leader of secretariat Bjoern Otto Sverdrup. REUTERS/Berit Roald/Scanpix (NORWAY - Tags: POLITICS ENERGY) ATTENTION EDITORS - THIS IMAGE WAS PROVIDED BY A THIRD PARTY. FOR EDITORIAL USE ONLY. NOT FOR SALE FOR MARKETING OR ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS. NORWAY OUT. NO COMMERCIAL OR EDITORIAL SALES IN NORWAY. THIS PICTURE IS DISTRIBUTED EXACTLY AS RECEIVED BY REUTERS, AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
  •  - Bacher, director for international affairs at Norwegian oil firm Statoil, gives a news conference in regards to the attack at gas field in Algeria, at Stavanger

    Bacher, director for international affairs at Norwegian oil firm Statoil, gives a news conference in regards to the attack at gas field in Algeria, at Stavanger

    Posted: 1/16/2013 10:14:34 PM EST
    Lars Christian Bacher, director for international affairs at Norwegian oil firm Statoil, gives a news conference in regards to the attack at gas field in Algeria, at Stavanger, Norway in this picture provided by Scanpix January 16, 2013. Islamist militants attacked a gas field in Algeria on Wednesday, claiming to have kidnapped up to 41 foreigners including seven Americans in a dawn raid in retaliation for France's intervention in Mali, according to regional media reports. The gas field is operated by a joint venture including BP , Statoil and Algerian state company Sonatrach. At right is leader of secretariat Bjoern Otto Sverdrup. REUTERS/Kent Skibstad/Scanpix (NORWAY - Tags: POLITICS ENERGY) ATTENTION EDITORS - THIS IMAGE WAS PROVIDED BY A THIRD PARTY. FOR EDITORIAL USE ONLY. NOT FOR SALE FOR MARKETING OR ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS. NORWAY OUT. NO COMMERCIAL OR EDITORIAL SALES IN NORWAY. THIS PICTURE IS DISTRIBUTED EXACTLY AS RECEIVED BY REUTERS, AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
  •  - Norway's PM Stoltenberg and Minister of Foreign Affairs Eide give a news conference regarding the attack on Norwegian oil firm Statoil's gas plant in Algeria, in Oslo

    Norway's PM Stoltenberg and Minister of Foreign Affairs Eide give a news conference regarding the attack on Norwegian oil firm Statoil's gas plant in Algeria, in Oslo

    Posted: 1/16/2013 10:14:34 PM EST
    Norway's Prime Minister Jens Stoltenberg (R) and Minister of Foreign Affairs Espen Barth Eide give a news conference regarding the attack on Norwegian oil firm Statoil's gas field in Algeria, in Oslo in this picture provided by Scanpix January 15, 2013. Islamist militants attacked the gas field in Algeria on Wednesday, claiming to have kidnapped up to 41 foreigners including seven Americans in a dawn raid in retaliation for France's intervention in Mali, according to regional media reports. The gas field is operated by a joint venture including BP , Statoil and Algerian state company Sonatrach. At right is leader of secretariat Bjoern Otto Sverdrup. REUTERS/Berit Roald/Scanpix (NORWAY - Tags: POLITICS ENERGY) ATTENTION EDITORS - THIS IMAGE WAS PROVIDED BY A THIRD PARTY. FOR EDITORIAL USE ONLY. NOT FOR SALE FOR MARKETING OR ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS. NORWAY OUT. NO COMMERCIAL OR EDITORIAL SALES IN NORWAY. THIS PICTURE IS DISTRIBUTED EXACTLY AS RECEIVED BY REUTERS, AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
  •  - Bacher, director for international affairs at Norwegian oil firm Statoil, gives a news conference in regards to the attack at gas field in Algeria, at Stavanger

    Bacher, director for international affairs at Norwegian oil firm Statoil, gives a news conference in regards to the attack at gas field in Algeria, at Stavanger

    Posted: 1/16/2013 10:14:34 PM EST
    Lars Christian Bacher, director for international affairs at Norwegian oil firm Statoil, gives a news conference in regards to the attack at gas field in Algeria, at Stavanger, Norway in this picture provided by Scanpix January 16, 2013. Islamist militants attacked a gas field in Algeria on Wednesday, claiming to have kidnapped up to 41 foreigners including seven Americans in a dawn raid in retaliation for France's intervention in Mali, according to regional media reports. The gas field is operated by a joint venture including BP , Statoil and Algerian state company Sonatrach. At right is leader of secretariat Bjoern Otto Sverdrup. REUTERS/Kent Skibstad/Scanpix (NORWAY - Tags: POLITICS ENERGY) ATTENTION EDITORS - THIS IMAGE WAS PROVIDED BY A THIRD PARTY. FOR EDITORIAL USE ONLY. NOT FOR SALE FOR MARKETING OR ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS. NORWAY OUT. NO COMMERCIAL OR EDITORIAL SALES IN NORWAY. THIS PICTURE IS DISTRIBUTED EXACTLY AS RECEIVED BY REUTERS, AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
  •  - 
              Norwegian Prime minister Jens Stoltenberg, right, and Foreign Minister, Espen Barth Eide, attend a press conference in Oslo regarding the attack on Statoil's plant in Algeria, where 13

    Norwegian Prime minister Jens Stoltenberg, right, and Foreign Minister, Espen Barth Eide, attend a press conference in Oslo regarding the attack on Statoil's plant in Algeria, where 13

    Posted: 1/16/2013 5:48:28 PM EST
    Norwegian Prime minister Jens Stoltenberg, right, and Foreign Minister, Espen Barth Eide, attend a press conference in Oslo regarding the attack on Statoil's plant in Algeria, where 13 Norwegians are among 17 workers who were taken as hostages, Wednesday, Jan. 16, 2013. Militants said they attacked and occupied the field partly operated by the British energy company BP because of Algeria's support of France's operation against al-Qaida-linked Malian rebels groups to the southeast. (AP Photo/NTB Scanpix, Berit Roald) NORWAY OUT
  •  - Norway's PM Stoltenberg and Minister of Foreign Affairs Eide give a news conference regarding the attack on Norwegian oil firm Statoil's gas plant in Algeria, in Oslo

    Norway's PM Stoltenberg and Minister of Foreign Affairs Eide give a news conference regarding the attack on Norwegian oil firm Statoil's gas plant in Algeria, in Oslo

    Posted: 1/16/2013 5:09:28 PM EST
    Norway's Prime Minister Jens Stoltenberg (R) and Minister of Foreign Affairs Espen Barth Eide give a news conference regarding the attack on Norwegian oil firm Statoil's gas field in Algeria, in Oslo in this picture provided by Scanpix January 15, 2013. Islamist militants attacked the gas field in Algeria on Wednesday, claiming to have kidnapped up to 41 foreigners including seven Americans in a dawn raid in retaliation for France's intervention in Mali, according to regional media reports. The gas field is operated by a joint venture including BP , Statoil and Algerian state company Sonatrach. At right is leader of secretariat Bjoern Otto Sverdrup. REUTERS/Berit Roald/Scanpix (NORWAY - Tags: POLITICS ENERGY) ATTENTION EDITORS - THIS IMAGE WAS PROVIDED BY A THIRD PARTY. FOR EDITORIAL USE ONLY. NOT FOR SALE FOR MARKETING OR ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS. NORWAY OUT. NO COMMERCIAL OR EDITORIAL SALES IN NORWAY. THIS PICTURE IS DISTRIBUTED EXACTLY AS RECEIVED BY REUTERS, AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
  •  - Bacher, director for international affairs at Norwegian oil firm Statoil, gives a news conference in regards to the attack at gas field in Algeria, at Stavanger

    Bacher, director for international affairs at Norwegian oil firm Statoil, gives a news conference in regards to the attack at gas field in Algeria, at Stavanger

    Posted: 1/16/2013 5:09:28 PM EST
    Lars Christian Bacher, director for international affairs at Norwegian oil firm Statoil, gives a news conference in regards to the attack at gas field in Algeria, at Stavanger, Norway in this picture provided by Scanpix January 16, 2013. Islamist militants attacked a gas field in Algeria on Wednesday, claiming to have kidnapped up to 41 foreigners including seven Americans in a dawn raid in retaliation for France's intervention in Mali, according to regional media reports. The gas field is operated by a joint venture including BP , Statoil and Algerian state company Sonatrach. At right is leader of secretariat Bjoern Otto Sverdrup. REUTERS/Kent Skibstad/Scanpix (NORWAY - Tags: POLITICS ENERGY) ATTENTION EDITORS - THIS IMAGE WAS PROVIDED BY A THIRD PARTY. FOR EDITORIAL USE ONLY. NOT FOR SALE FOR MARKETING OR ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS. NORWAY OUT. NO COMMERCIAL OR EDITORIAL SALES IN NORWAY. THIS PICTURE IS DISTRIBUTED EXACTLY AS RECEIVED BY REUTERS, AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
  •  - Norway's PM Stoltenberg and Minister of Foreign Affairs Eide give a news conference regarding the attack on Norwegian oil firm Statoil's gas plant in Algeria, in Oslo

    Norway's PM Stoltenberg and Minister of Foreign Affairs Eide give a news conference regarding the attack on Norwegian oil firm Statoil's gas plant in Algeria, in Oslo

    Posted: 1/16/2013 5:09:28 PM EST
    Norway's Prime Minister Jens Stoltenberg (R) and Minister of Foreign Affairs Espen Barth Eide give a news conference regarding the attack on Norwegian oil firm Statoil's gas field in Algeria, in Oslo in this picture provided by Scanpix January 15, 2013. Islamist militants attacked the gas field in Algeria on Wednesday, claiming to have kidnapped up to 41 foreigners including seven Americans in a dawn raid in retaliation for France's intervention in Mali, according to regional media reports. The gas field is operated by a joint venture including BP , Statoil and Algerian state company Sonatrach. At right is leader of secretariat Bjoern Otto Sverdrup. REUTERS/Berit Roald/Scanpix (NORWAY - Tags: POLITICS ENERGY) ATTENTION EDITORS - THIS IMAGE WAS PROVIDED BY A THIRD PARTY. FOR EDITORIAL USE ONLY. NOT FOR SALE FOR MARKETING OR ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS. NORWAY OUT. NO COMMERCIAL OR EDITORIAL SALES IN NORWAY. THIS PICTURE IS DISTRIBUTED EXACTLY AS RECEIVED BY REUTERS, AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
  •  - Bacher, director for international affairs at Norwegian oil firm Statoil, gives a news conference in regards to the attack at gas field in Algeria, at Stavanger

    Bacher, director for international affairs at Norwegian oil firm Statoil, gives a news conference in regards to the attack at gas field in Algeria, at Stavanger

    Posted: 1/16/2013 5:09:28 PM EST
    Lars Christian Bacher, director for international affairs at Norwegian oil firm Statoil, gives a news conference in regards to the attack at gas field in Algeria, at Stavanger, Norway in this picture provided by Scanpix January 16, 2013. Islamist militants attacked a gas field in Algeria on Wednesday, claiming to have kidnapped up to 41 foreigners including seven Americans in a dawn raid in retaliation for France's intervention in Mali, according to regional media reports. The gas field is operated by a joint venture including BP , Statoil and Algerian state company Sonatrach. At right is leader of secretariat Bjoern Otto Sverdrup. REUTERS/Kent Skibstad/Scanpix (NORWAY - Tags: POLITICS ENERGY) ATTENTION EDITORS - THIS IMAGE WAS PROVIDED BY A THIRD PARTY. FOR EDITORIAL USE ONLY. NOT FOR SALE FOR MARKETING OR ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS. NORWAY OUT. NO COMMERCIAL OR EDITORIAL SALES IN NORWAY. THIS PICTURE IS DISTRIBUTED EXACTLY AS RECEIVED BY REUTERS, AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS
  •  - 
              In this undated image released Wednesday Jan. 16, 2013, by BP petroleum company, showing the Amenas natural gas field in the eastern central region of Algeria, where Islamist militants

    In this undated image released Wednesday Jan. 16, 2013, by BP petroleum company, showing the Amenas natural gas field in the eastern central region of Algeria, where Islamist militants

    Posted: 1/16/2013 9:38:38 AM EST
    In this undated image released Wednesday Jan. 16, 2013, by BP petroleum company, showing the Amenas natural gas field in the eastern central region of Algeria, where Islamist militants raided and took hostages Wednesday Jan. 16, 2013. Islamist militants from Mali attacked a natural gas field partly operated by BP in southern Algeria early on Wednesday, killing a security guard and kidnapping at least eight people, including English, Norwegian and Japanese nationals, an Algerian security official and local media reported. Algerian forces, later caught up with and surrounded the kidnappers and negotiations for the release of the hostages are ongoing, officials said.(AP Photo/BP)
  •  - 
              In this undated image released Wednesday Jan. 16, 2013, by BP petroleum company, showing the Amenas natural gas field in the eastern central region of Algeria, where Islamist militants

    In this undated image released Wednesday Jan. 16, 2013, by BP petroleum company, showing the Amenas natural gas field in the eastern central region of Algeria, where Islamist militants

    Posted: 1/16/2013 9:38:38 AM EST
    In this undated image released Wednesday Jan. 16, 2013, by BP petroleum company, showing the Amenas natural gas field in the eastern central region of Algeria, where Islamist militants raided and took hostages Wednesday Jan. 16, 2013. Islamist militants from Mali attacked the Amenas natural gas field partly operated by BP in Algeria early on Wednesday, killing a security guard and kidnapping at least eight people, including English, Norwegian and Japanese nationals, an Algerian security official and local media reported. Algerian forces, later caught up with and surrounded the kidnappers and negotiations for the release of the hostages are ongoing, officials said.(AP Photo/BP)
  •  - 
              FILE - In this 2007 file photo,  James D. "Buddy" Caldwell speaks to the media in Baton Rouge, La.  Caldwell, Louisiana's Attorney General, has spent nearly 24 million building the stat

    FILE - In this 2007 file photo, James D. "Buddy" Caldwell speaks to the media in Baton Rouge, La. Caldwell, Louisiana's Attorney General, has spent nearly 24 million building the stat

    Posted: 1/14/2013 4:23:19 PM EST
    FILE - In this 2007 file photo, James D. "Buddy" Caldwell speaks to the media in Baton Rouge, La. Caldwell, Louisiana's Attorney General, has spent nearly 24 million building the state's legal case against BP over the 2010 Gulf of Mexico oil spill, with much of the money paid to outside law firms that have contributed to his campaigns. (AP Photo/Alex Brandon, File)
  •  - 
              FILE - In this Wednesday, Aug. 4, 2010 file photo, NOAA Administrator Jane Lubchenco briefs reporters at the White House in Washington regarding the BP oil spill. The head of the Nation

    FILE - In this Wednesday, Aug. 4, 2010 file photo, NOAA Administrator Jane Lubchenco briefs reporters at the White House in Washington regarding the BP oil spill. The head of the Nation

    Posted: 12/12/2012 1:08:31 PM EST
    FILE - In this Wednesday, Aug. 4, 2010 file photo, NOAA Administrator Jane Lubchenco briefs reporters at the White House in Washington regarding the BP oil spill. The head of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration said Wednesday, Dec. 12, 2012 she will leave her post at the end of February 2013. (AP Photo/Charles Dharapak)
  •  - A BP logo is seen in front of an appartment block near a petrol station in Moscow

    A BP logo is seen in front of an appartment block near a petrol station in Moscow

    Posted: 12/4/2012 1:54:01 PM EST
    A BP logo is seen in front of an apartment block near a petrol station in Moscow October 22, 2012. REUTERS/Maxim Shemetov
  •  - BP logo is seen at a fuel station of British oil company BP in St. Petersburg

    BP logo is seen at a fuel station of British oil company BP in St. Petersburg

    Posted: 12/2/2012 9:55:10 AM EST
    BP logo is seen at a fuel station of British oil company BP in St. Petersburg, October 18, 2012. REUTERS/Alexander Demianchuk (RUSSIA - Tags: BUSINESS ENERGY LOGO)
  •  - BP logo is seen at a fuel station of British oil company BP in St. Petersburg

    BP logo is seen at a fuel station of British oil company BP in St. Petersburg

    Posted: 11/29/2012 3:32:30 PM EST
    BP logo is seen at a fuel station of British oil company BP in St. Petersburg, October 18, 2012. REUTERS/Alexander Demianchuk
  •  - BP logo is seen at a fuel station of British oil company BP in St. Petersburg

    BP logo is seen at a fuel station of British oil company BP in St. Petersburg

    Posted: 11/29/2012 3:32:30 PM EST
    BP logo is seen at a fuel station of British oil company BP in St. Petersburg, October 18, 2012. REUTERS/Alexander Demianchuk
  •  - BP logo is seen at a fuel station of British oil company BP in St. Petersburg

    BP logo is seen at a fuel station of British oil company BP in St. Petersburg

    Posted: 11/29/2012 3:28:07 PM EST
    BP logo is seen at a fuel station of British oil company BP in St. Petersburg, October 18, 2012. REUTERS/Alexander Demianchuk
  •  - BP logo is seen at a fuel station of British oil company BP in St. Petersburg

    BP logo is seen at a fuel station of British oil company BP in St. Petersburg

    Posted: 11/29/2012 3:28:07 PM EST
    BP logo is seen at a fuel station of British oil company BP in St. Petersburg, October 18, 2012. REUTERS/Alexander Demianchuk
  •  - Storm clouds form near a BP station in Alexandria, Virginia

    Storm clouds form near a BP station in Alexandria, Virginia

    Posted: 11/28/2012 4:49:28 PM EST
    Storm clouds form near a BP station in Alexandria, Virginia July 19, 2010. REUTERS/Molly Riley


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