Nini Stoltenberg

Age, Biography and Wiki

Nini Stoltenberg was born on 11 February, 1963 in Oslo, Norway, is a Television personality. Discover Nini Stoltenberg’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is She in this year and how She spends money? Also learn how She earned most of networth at the age of 51 years old?

Popular AsN/A
OccupationTelevision personality
Age51 years old
Zodiac SignAquarius
Born11 February 1963
Birthday11 February
BirthplaceOslo, Norway
Date of deathJuly 27, 2014
Died PlaceN/A

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 11 February.
She is a member of famous Television personality with the age 51 years old group.

Nini Stoltenberg Height, Weight & Measurements

At 51 years old, Nini Stoltenberg height not available right now. We will update Nini Stoltenberg’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
HeightNot Available
WeightNot Available
Body MeasurementsNot Available
Eye ColorNot Available
Hair ColorNot Available

Who Is Nini Stoltenberg’s Husband?

Her husband is Karl John Sivertzen

ParentsNot Available
HusbandKarl John Sivertzen
SiblingNot Available
ChildrenNot Available

Nini Stoltenberg Net Worth

She net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Nini Stoltenberg worth at the age of 51 years old? Nini Stoltenberg’s income source is mostly from being a successful Television personality. She is from Norwegian. We have estimated Nini Stoltenberg’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020$1 Million – $5 Million
Salary in 2019Under Review
Net Worth in 2019Pending
Salary in 2019Under Review
HouseNot Available
CarsNot Available
Source of IncomeTelevision personality

Nini Stoltenberg Social Network

WikipediaNini Stoltenberg Wikipedia

Timeline of Nini Stoltenberg


Stoltenberg died on 27 July 2014 after a long term illness.


Professionals and experts seem to prefer the tragic explanation of why some choose drugs to get by more effortlessly in life. Tragic upbringing and sexual abuse, spiced with an alcoholized home, are “popular” explanations. (. . .) What I miss are all those who have in fact used and are using drugs because it feels good – so good that you do not want to stop even though you can see with open eyes that you are playing Russian roulette with everything and everybody that are close. Family, sweetheart, children. Yes, even life. (. . .) The reasons why people start to use drugs are plentifold. You encounter drug users in all social classes and segments of the population. But if there exists a common denominator, that would have to be the desire for a “recess”. Recess from what? Well, that varies from one individual to the next. It is really a matter of drug users being as diverse as the rest of the population.


In 2007, Stoltenberg went into more detail about how she started out as a drug addict, to TV journalist Tonje Steinsland–the second time her life as an addict was the subject of a television special. It started in 1991, when she was 27. She witnessed two drug addicts in a fight in a cafe in Oslo when something fell out of the pocket of one of them. She picked it up and saw that it was heroin. Together with her boyfriend she went home and decided to snort the drug. For the next three years she was an intravenous drug user. By the end of the 1990s, she was close to dying. In the interview, Stoltenberg also tells of a boyfriend who subjected her to punishments, psychological terror and much fear, however, the heroin turned all of that into a feeling of freedom and made her perceive their relationship as simply wonderful, for a while.


Stoltenberg’s drug addiction became known to the Norwegian public in October 2001, one week after her brother had resigned from his first cabinet. The revelation came when she spoke about it in the current affairs television program, Rikets Tilstand, which broke previous records for number of viewers. Following the program in which she appeared together with her father, Thorvald Stoltenberg, she received more than 2,000 letters of support from viewers who in one way or another had experienced the problems associated with illegal drug abuse. Thorvald Stoltenberg has described his experiences with having a child who was an intravenous drug user in his 2001 memoirs, Det handler om mennesker (“It’s about people”)–one day being immersed in peace negotiations in the Balkans, the next wandering the streets of Oslo trying to find Nini.


Stoltenberg studied law. A 1995 biography of her father described the Stoltenberg family as a particularly tightknit family, known for its hospitality and openness, where the three children and their many friends set the tone.

In the 1995 biography about her father, Nini Stoltenberg is described as the black sheep of the family. At the age of 15, she went to Christiania in Denmark, a self-governed zone known for its liberal drug policies, where she remained for several months.


Stoltenberg started out doing television work in 1992 when she co-hosted the TV3 show På tide with Ole Paus. In 1994, she co-hosted Kvinnene på taket (“The Women On The Rooftop”) together with Åsa Rytter Evensen and Anne Lise Hammer. Concurrently she worked on the youth program U on NRK, where she also received production training. Stoltenberg was producer for the 1993 talk show Argus with high-profile lawyer Mona Høiness. Following her 2001 appearance on Rikets tilstand, she was offered a job with TV 2, Norway’s second largest broadcaster. She made a short appearance, as herself, in an episode of the comedy television series Uti vår hage, shown on Norwegian television in March 2008. In 2008, she appeared on Manshow, a talk show hosted by Håvard Lilleheie.


Nini Stoltenberg (11 February 1963 – 27 July 2014), was a Norwegian television personality and sister of Jens Stoltenberg, former prime minister of Norway. She was, however, better known as a drug addict, and has been cited as such by Norwegian media on numerous occasions. She has often been depicted as an unofficial spokesperson for Norwegian drug users. Stoltenberg was part of a 12-member group of expert advisors on drug policies for the second cabinet Bondevik (2001 – 2005).


Nini Stoltenberg grew up in Oslo as the youngest of three siblings. Her brother is Jens Stoltenberg (b. 1959), former prime minister of Norway, and her sister is Camilla Stoltenberg (b. 1958), a medical researcher and administrator. Her parents are Thorvald Stoltenberg, former foreign minister of Norway and Karin Stoltenberg, a geneticist who has served, among other prominent positions, as state secretary.


Stoltenberg had a long-time relationship with Karl John Sivertzen (1951–2013) from Odda, a former drug addict who was convicted of an armed bank robbery in the 1970s (he was released in 1983), and whose past Stoltenberg described as a “virtual crime novel”. They were invited together for Christmas dinner at her parents’ house where her brother, as prime minister, attended. Together, they wrote about the conditions for drug users in Norway.