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Radio Sweden Wednesday

Published onsdag 18 oktober 2006 kl 12.20
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A quirk in the Swedish judicial system will soon see xenophobic right wingers sitting judgment in criminal cases, which has some immigration advocates worried.

Hidden away in a Swedish museum for 60 years, a divine secret is returned home.

Human trafficking continues to be one of the toughest problems facing the world today and Sweden continues to fight hard to eradicate the problem.

Closing music:  ”Äntligen” - Bosse Wickström and the Wickström Quintet

Members of the small xenophobic Sweden Democrat Party are about to be appointed to Swedish courts as lay judges. Mark Cummins reports on concerns that their anti-immigration position may effect the outcome of criminal cases:

It’s been called modern slavery, but what it is, in plain terms, is the trafficking of human beings for sexual exploitation or hard labor. Sweden is active in the fight against human trafficking, assisting international projects through the Swedish International Development Agency, or SIDA and even has an ambassador to co-ordinate the work. Azariah Kiros sat down with the ambassador, Anders Oljelund:

A well-kept family secret finally sees the day of light and finds its way home. Gaby Katz reports on artifacts hidden from the Soviet Union at The Museum of National Antiquities:

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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