A researcher at the Swedish Institute of International Affairs says the Russian-German pipeline is a bad economic and political deal for Sweden.
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- Following Joe Biden's criticism.
- Minister Shekarabi: The current rules are not in line with the expectations of the Swedish people.(1:22 min)Both left and right politicians have profited.
The Swedish government is working to stop former ministers from getting both a government pension and profits from a company.
- 1 av 4Swedish Prime Minister Stefan Löfven greets US Vice President Joe Biden in Stockholm. Photo: Anders Wiklund / TT.2 av 4Joe Biden was met by Foreign Minister Wallström, plus Sweden and the USA's ambassadors. Photo: Fredrik Sandberg/TT3 av 4Talks on refugee crisis, security.
US Vice President Joe Biden had strong words for a possible German-Russian gas line running through the Baltic, calling the Nord Stream 2 pipeline a "bad deal" for Europe.
- How cats and people communicate
Cats and humans have lived together for thousands of years but still have trouble in understanding each other. All that's set to change thanks to new Swedish "Meowsic" research into how cats and humans communicate.
The 2,100 meter climb to the summit of Kebnekaise, Sweden's highest peak, is now safer thanks to the work of four Nepalese Sherpas.
- Athén wrestling club.
Wrestling, a sport that does not get a lot of attention in Sweden, has stepped into the spotlight after Sweden won two Olympic bronze medals in Rio. But will Olympic success have an impact on Swedish wrestling?
- Hope Solo.
The U.S. National Team’s goal keeper has been given a six-month ban from the U.S. Soccer Federation after comments following the US team’s quarter final loss to Sweden in the Olympics.
- Still no suspect.
Police in Gothenburg still have no suspect in the case of the flat that exploded in Gothenburg in the early hours of Monday morning.
- Budget forecast.
The government lowers its growth forecast to 3.5 per cent for this year, but Minister for Finance Magdalena Andersson expects a somewhat stronger growth in the coming two years.
- Waiting for response.
The family of Johan Gustafsson, a Swede held captive by Islamic extremists for nearly five years in west Africa, said they have submitted a final offer of sorts seeking his release from his kidnappers.
- 42 year old from Eastern Europe.
Police in western Sweden are hoping a reconstructed facial image will help unlock the mystery behind unidentified human remains found in a field in Strömstad Municipality.
- Only two thirds on time.
High-speed trains in Sweden have been ranked at the bottom of international statistics for punctuality.
- Unknown number of cases.
The Swedish Intelligence and Security Service (Säpo) have promised to alert the proper authorities if a child is taken with their parent to join the terrorist group the Islamic State.