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Radio Sweden Monday

Published måndag 31 oktober 2005 kl 13.54
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Paul Volcker - head of the inquiry into the UN Oil-for-Food Programme
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The Oil for Food Scandal: Sweden’s Volvo admits it made payments to Saddam Hussein’s former regime. Volvo tells Radio Sweden whether or not the company really considers it to be bribery.  

Controlling Cyberspace: In the run up to the UN Summit on the Information Society there’s disagreement over who should take charge of the internet.

”Films Against Racism”: Bill Schiller reports from the festival covering films from all over the world dealing with violations of human rights.

Closing Music: Selfish,  ”Halloween”

The after-shock continues after the scathing report by the committee investigating the UN oil for food program in Iraq. But some companies, like Volvo, maintain that it wasn’t bribery. Gaby Katz reports:

Who should control the Internet? As the countdown to the second U.N. Summit on the Information Society summit continues, a number of meetings are being held in various parts of the world. Azariah Kiros was at a seminar in Stockholm:

Mark Cummins has a wrap-up of the weekend’s sports action:

The southern Swedish city of Malmö has just hosted the 12th festival of ”Films Against Racism” – with films coming from all over the world. Radio Sweden’s Bill Schiller reports from the festival:

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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