Erna Solberg

Born in Bergen, Norway, Erna Solberg is a Norwegian politician and has been Norway’s Prime Minister since 16 October 2013. She has also been party leader in the Right (conservative political party in Norway) since 2004 and elected to the Storting from Hordaland since 1989. She is the first candidate in Hordaland in the 2017 parliamentary elections.

Erna Solberg

Before Fame: Before fame, she graduated from The University of Bergen.

Family/ Relationships

Erna Solberg Family/Ethnicity

Born in Bergen, Norway, Erna Solberg is a daughter of Asbjørn Solberg (1925-1989) and office clerk Inger Wenche Torgersen (1926-2016). She is the middle of three sisters of her parents.

Erna Solberg Husand

She is married to Sindre Finnes. The couple married in 1996 and has two children. For more information, contact her on twitter.

Profile / Wiki / Information

Personal Information

  • Full Name: Erna Solberg
  • Nicknames: Erna
  • Birthday: February 24, 1961
  • Age: 56 years old
  • Birthplace: Bergen, Norway
  • Current Residence: Skjold, Bergen and Smestad, Oslo
  • Education: University of Bergen
  • Profession: Politician
  • Political Party: The Right (conservative party in Norway)
  • Nationality: Norwegian
  • Ethnicity/Race: White
  • Religion:  Christianity
  • Zodiac: Pisces
  • Spouse/Wife:  Sindre Finnes
  • Children:  2
  • Net Worth: Not Available


  • Height: 5 feet 7 inches
  • Weight: Not Available
  • Feet Size: Not Available
  • Dress Size: Not Available
  • Shoe Size: Not Available
  • Chest Size: Not Available

Trivia/ Facts that you probably didn’t know

  • She has been Norway’s prime minister since 16 October 2013.
  • In the 2017 parliamentary elections , she is Høyres first candidate in Hordaland.
  • Erna Solberg was born in Bergen as a daughter of Asbjørn Solberg and office clerk Inger Wenche Torgersen.
  • She is married to economist Sindre Finnes.
  • The family lives both at Skjold in Bergen and at Smestad in Oslo. 

Memorable Quotes:

The future of Norway isn’t about competing on being the cheapest but the most innovative. We have an expensive welfare state, and the only answer to continue that way is to become more competitive, especially on knowledge.

If you want to decrease housing costs in Norway, the most important thing is to build more.