Du måste aktivera javascript för att sverigesradio.se ska fungera korrekt och för att kunna lyssna på ljud. Har du problem med vår sajt så finns hjälp på http://kundo.se/org/sverigesradio/

Radio Sweden Tuesday

Published tisdag 14 mars 2006 kl 12.15
1 av 2
A totem pole brought to Sweden from Canada in the 1920’s will be returned to its original indigenous owners.
2 av 2

Many Swede’s admit to anti-Semitism: an alarming new poll shows that more than 30 percent have a completely or partially negative view of Jews.

A Canadian Native Indian tribe reclaim an artefact taken by Sweden 77 years ago.

And torture victims find physical and psychological help at the Red Cross Center for Tortured Refugees in Stockholm. Gaby Katz takes us there in today’s edition of HeartBeat. She’ll also be finding out how a former handball goalie can help you put the game back into life.

Closing Music: Rednex ”Mama Take Me Home”

Some 30 percent of Swedes harbor some form of prejudice against Jews and about 5 percent are openly hostile. That is the gist of the most extensive research carried out in Sweden on anti-Semitism. Azariah Kiros has more:

A totem pole, described as ”an umbilical cord from the past to the present ” will today in Stockholm be reclaimed by a Canadian Native Indian tribe who’s ancestors carved the artefact over 100 years ago. Dave Russell reports:

Here’s Radio Sweden’s monthly health and medical magazine, hosted by Gaby Katz:

Our journalism is based on credibility and impartiality. Swedish Radio is independent and not affiliated to any political, religious, financial, public or private interests.
Har du frågor eller förslag gällande våra webbtjänster?

Kontakta gärna Sveriges Radios supportforum där vi besvarar dina frågor vardagar kl. 9-17.

Du hittar dina sparade avsnitt i menyn under "Min Lista".