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Radio Sweden Tuesday

Published tisdag 13 februari 2007 kl 12.29
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Russia's Ambassador, Alexander Kadakin (right)

”Everything a Russian does is obviously wrong, not least in the eyes of the Swedish media.” Not so diplomatic words from Russia’s ambassador to Sweden as he defends his country’s plans to build a gas pipeline in the baltic sea.

We hear about Swedish efforts to aid the Vietnamese on using culture as a tool for reforms and reconciliation.

And in today’s focus, Gaby Katz, looks at one of the lifestyle diets that many Swedes swear by.

Closing Music: The Moonbabies ”War on Sound”

”Everything a Russian does is obviously wrong”...the words of Russia’s ambassador to Sweden as he strongly criticised the debate here on the gas pipeline through the Baltic Sea that’s being planned by Russia and Germany. More from Radio Sweden’s Mark Cummins:

Sweden today is very much involved in development assistance in Vietnam – now also on the culture front – and not always with the blessing of the United States. The idea is that after years of fighting and dictatorial rule, films and other cultural weapons can be crucial in the struggle for democratic reforms in a diversified society. Bill Schiller reports:

It was invented to help diabetics but the GI-method has people all over the world adjusting their meals. In this month’s HeartBeat, Gaby Katz looks at why the diet has taken off with Swedish scale watchers:


Our journalism is based on credibility and impartiality. Swedish Radio is independent and not affiliated to any political, religious, financial, public or private interests.
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