Sweden has received a request for the first time to treat a person suffering from Ebola, but the National Board of Health and Welfare refused, saying the time for consideration was too short.
- Worked for Unicef.
- Dismissed questions as "hypothetical".
Criticism against Alice Bah Kuhnke is mounting following her “embarrassing” interview on Swedish Radio.
- Continuing higher level of operations in Baltic.
The military announced that they would end the hunt in the Stockholm archipelago and said they had “likely” detected a foreign intelligence operation underwater, in the form of at least one smaller underwater craft.
- Nations to lower emissions by 40 percent, not 50.
After intense negotiations Thursday night EU leaders agreed to cut carbon emissions by 40 percent of 1990 levels by the year 2030.
- (4:33 min)24 oktober kl 13:00
Does the life sciences sector have a future in Sweden?
Earlier this summer, US drugmaker Pfizer launched several bids to acquire the Anglo-Swedish pharma company AstraZeneca, a move that sent alarm bells throughout the government. The offer had many worried about future of the life-sciences sector here. And that question was the topic of a recent seminar in Stockholm. Reporter: Frank Radosevich.Growing competition and shrinking workforce.
When US drugmaker Pfizer launched several bids to acquire the Anglo-Swedish pharma company AstraZeneca this summer, the move sent alarm bells throughout the Swedish government. The offer had many wondering about future of the life-sciences sector here.
- 24 oktober kl 15:33
The Swedish podcast that talks to superstars
One of the most successful podcast-producers is Kristoffer Triumf, the man behind "Värvet". He reaches hundreds of thousands of Swedes, and has now made the leap into the English language. Reporter: Kris Boswell.Audience of hundreds of thousands.
One of the most successful podcasters in Sweden is Kristoffer Triumf, the man behind "Värvet", who has now made the leap into the English language.
- 24 oktober kl 16:19
Climate change may scupper flood insurance for many
Climate change is expected to hit Swedish households close to water, as a representative of the insurance industry says they may soon abandon any attempt to cover them. Reporter: Loukas Christodoulou.Close to sea, lakes or in valleys.
Climate change is expected to hit Swedish households close to water, as an insurance industry representative says they may soon abandon any attempt to cover them.
- SEK 8 billion spent in Sweden, not abroad.
In the new government's first proposed budget presented Thursday there is SEK 40 billion allocated to development aid, and SEK 8 billion of that sum will be used for asylum seekers, a large increase.
- Swedish Radio Kaliber reports.
Prison officers gave four deportees forced sedative injections, reports a Swedish Radio investigation found.