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Radio Sweden Saturday

Publicerat lördag 6 oktober 2007 kl 08.09
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Jakob von Uexkull, the founder of the Right Livelihood Awards.
A dead-looking tree on a cracked mud of a dry reservoir bed in Spain as a result of the driest winter and spring for more than six decades.
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A dead-looking tree on a cracked mud of a dry reservoir bed in Spain as a result of the driest winter and spring for more than six decades.
Gunilla Carlsson, Minister for International Development Cooperation, wants more accountability from the recepient countries.
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Gunilla Carlsson, Minister for International Development Cooperation, wants more accountability from the recepient countries.

Some of the major stories in today’s programme:

EMBEZZELED HELP: An audit of Swedish development assistance shows that some of the help did not go to those who needed it most but ended up instead enriching the bureaucrats and the middlemen.

AWARDS: This year’s Right Livelihood Awards, popularly dubbed as the alternative Nobel Prizes, go to individuals and organisations working with the anti-nuclear campaign, conflict resolution as well as the promotion of solar energy and the fight to stop major companies from monopolising the patent on biodiversity. 

CLIMATE: What does Sweden need to do to combat the effects of climate change? And what can Swedish consumers do to reduce carbon dioxide emissions?

And more ...

Grunden i vår journalistik är trovärdighet och opartiskhet. Sveriges Radio är oberoende i förhållande till politiska, religiösa, ekonomiska, offentliga och privata särintressen.
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