The man accused of running the file-streaming site Swefilmer was sentenced to three years in prison on Monday, in Sweden's most high-profile film piracy case since the Pirate Bay trial.
- Illegal Earnings.
- Continued drop in sales.
Ericsson CEO Börje Ekholm says the company has a hard time making profits from its media and it/cloud operations.
Analyst Leif-Olov Wallin at the technology research firm Gartner says he's surprised Amazon are choosing to establish the data centers outside Stockholm, rather than in the northern parts of Sweden.
- Jailed since 2001.
Swedish journalist Dawit Isaak was awarded the 2017 UNESCO/Guillermo Cano World Press Freedom Prize, Thursday, in recognition of his courage, resistance and commitment to freedom of expression."
- New Alliance.
Sweden's authorities needs to strike an agreement with social media companies to allow them to contact citizens in a national crisis, the head of cybersecurity at the Swedish Civil Contingencies Agency (MSB) has told Radio Sweden.
- Replacement papers.
Sweden's schools agency has said headmasters can give pupils an emergency replacement National Test on Friday, after questions were found circulating on social media platform Snapchat.
- Trial in Uppsala.
Three young men went on trial in Sweden today, accused of carrying out a gang rape and apparently broadcasting it live on social media.
- Company oversights.
High-skilled tech industry workers are in short supply in Sweden, and Stockholm's start-up scene relies on international talent. But these sought-after workers fear being deported because of the Migration Agency's strict interpretation of the rules for work permits.
- Annual report for 2016.
IT attacks carried out by foreign powers are increasing and becoming more advanced, according to a new report from Sweden’s National Defence Radio Establishment (FRA).
- Rumours and disinformation.
News stories in foreign media portraying Sweden in a bad light peaked about a year ago, when many refugees were coming to Europe. But the Swedish Institute is unsure whether it has had a lasting effect on the image of Sweden abroad.
- Could be sent to prison.
A Swedish TV reporter and two colleagues went on trial, Thursday, for people smuggling, after helping a young Syrian refugee get to Sweden from Greece.
- Police calling for evidence.
All three men suspected of a rape broadcast live on Facebook have been ordered held in custody, after a court hearing on Wednesday.
- Song, hair and makeup, and photography.
Four Oscar nominations for Sweden were announced on Tuesday, including two linked to the film "A man called Ove."
- Police carried out house search.
The former CEO of tech company Fingerprint Cards is in police custody suspected of economic crimes.
- Since Saturday.
Staff at Stockholm’s maternity wards are unable to access patient records, and a midwife says this puts mothers and babies at risk.