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Ett avsnitt från Radio Sweden
Cabinet reshuffle, Austrian elections, Astrid Lindgren award, no tobacco?
Tor 26 maj 2016 kl 16:30
Analysis of PM Löfven's cabinet reshuffle, lessons Sweden may learn from the Austrian presidential elections, meet novelist Meg Rosoff, and smokers sound off on the idea to widen the smoking ban.

Should the Prime Minister have shaken things up more when he announced how he would reshuffle his cabinet on Wednesday? Hear why political scientist Marja Lemne, researcher at Stockholm University, believes so.

In Sweden, some see it as a warning signal that a far-right candidate in Austria almost won the race to become head of state there. For example, the former foreign minister, Carl Bildt, tweeted that there were lessons to be learned. We talk to Niklas Ekdal, a Swedish journalist who used to serve as political editor of the newspaper Dagens Nyheter, about what these lessons might be.

With World No Tobacco Day coming up on May 31st, smokers get a little fired up, especially about the idea to widen the ban on smoking to include outdoor cafes.

And meet author Meg Rosoff, who's written several young adult novels, including one about a pregnant teenager who gave birth to a baby moose. Rosoff won this year's Astrid Lindgren Memorial Award for children's literature, which she will receive at a ceremony at the Stockholm Concert Hall on May 30th.

Producer / presenter: Brett Ascarelli.

Programmet tillhör kategorin: News in other languages
Previous episodes from Radio Sweden

Sweden makes history in qualifying for the 2018 World Cup. We hear business complaints over the EU summit in Gothenburg. Environment professor Johan Rockström on Bonn and the latest climate science.

An hour west of Stockholm, Västerås profiles itself as a municipality with a long history of innovation and tech. In this special program, find out about foreign-born workers there, past & present.

A 20-year-old man is suspected of shooting at a police officer's home, in this week's round-up of news from Sweden.

Where will the thousands who arrived in Sweden in 2015 live in the future? Modular houses are a temporary fix, but municipalities are struggling to find long-term solutions.

We hear about how the main opposition parties are both seeking to limit people coming to Sweden. And we hear how the stories of World War II concentration camp survivors are being preserved in Sweden.

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