A man has set himself on fire outside the court where Norwegian right-wing extremist Anders Behring Breivik is on trial over the deaths of 77 people.
Sky's Trygve Sorvaag, reporting from the Oslo court complex, said the incident occurred near the security examination point.
"I have just spoken to the police and they said a man tried to go through security control, as we all do," Sorvaag said.
"The man doused himself with flammable liquid, shouted something in Norwegian and set himself on fire.
"The police do not know what he shouted, and he is now in a serious condition in hospital with 40% burns over his chest and stomach."
Sorvaag said: "The man is now in hospital with serious injuries."
The incident comes amid gripping testimony from several survivors of Breivik's attack on the island of Utoya, which claimed the lives of 69 people.
Ina Rangones, 22, stunned the courtroom as she described her escape from Breivik after suffering gunshot wounds last July.
"I got shot in my face, both forearms and left breast. Then I ran," she said.
"I remember the feeling of being shot. I thought my hands were shot off as I couldn't feel anything," Ms Rangones added.
Shot through the jaw she "tasted blood and the bullet".
Ms Rangones, who now hides facial scars under make-up, added: "I thought to myself, 'So this is how it is to die.'"
"I was sure I was going to die," said Ms Rangones, who has continued with academic studies.
After the massacre she was transferred by boat from Utoya to the mainland and en route told a friend not to look at her awful injuries.
But her friend said: "No, you are beautiful."
Sky's Sorvaag said: "Her witness testimony brought out tears from here inside court room 250.
"She has touched everyone with her story."
Marta-Johanne Svendsen, 17, also recounted how the mass killer shot her in the arm while she was in a tented area.
"It was like being hit by a bat," Ms Svendsen said, while avoiding eye contact with Breivik.
Running away from the scene, she hid under a bed in the school house until she was eventually rescued and given first aid.
"I saw a dead person in the water when I was rescued. There were at least 10 dead bodies on the mainland," she said.
A 32-year-old volunteer first aid worker, Even Andre, unwittingly arrived at Utoya on the same barge journey as Breivik.
Mr Andre told the court how he got people to barricade the old school house on the island as Breivik stalked outside.
The killer was finally arrested just 50 yards from the building after Mr Andre, who volunteered annually at the youth camp, helped 47 people survive.
Sky's Sorvaag said: "The volunteer first aider broke down when he received a Christmas card last year - he thought of the victims who got none.
"He is a lorry driver but feels he is no longer safe to drive as a result of what he experienced on Utoya. He also suffers nightmares each night."
After the lunch break, an 18-year-old student who does not want to be identified, told the court of his escape by swimming from the island.
"I heard shots being fired when I swam. I put my ears underwater not to hear them," he said.
A friend of the boy's drowned in the chilly water as they made their escape, and now the student admits to guilt over the death.
"The witness was crying in the witness box as he talked about his friend drowning," Sky's Sorvaag said.
"Breivik watched the evidence with his typically cold and emotionless face."
Their testimony follows Monday's chilling accounts by five survivors of the massacre on Utoya island on July 22 where 69 of Breivik's 77 victims died.
Marius Hoft, 18, told the court how he clung to a cliff on Utoya for hours to avoid being shot by Breivik.
"I started crying, but decided to wait with the tears until I was in safety. I decided to stay alive," he said.
Before embarking on his shooting rampage, Breivik bombed the government building that houses the Prime Minister's offices in Oslo, killing eight people.
Breivik, 33, has been charged with committing "acts of terror" but although he admits he carried out the attacks, he refuses to plead guilty, insisting they were "cruel but necessary".
:: See a timeline of Breivik's trial