- Sees signs of homophobia in the party.
The head of the Swedish Pirate Party Anna Troberg is stepping down from her position.
- Divided poll.
Voter support for Sweden's main political parties is split, according to a poll by Statistics Sweden.
- Decision is heavily criticised.
Stockholm politicians say they aim to shut down Bromma Airport by no later than 2022 and replace the centrally located transport hub with housing.
- Extra focus on far-right demonstrations.
The 2014 elections saw the most threats and violence reported, say Swedish police in their summary of this year’s EU and general election.
- Fewer women in Parliament than after last elections.
All the votes have now been counted in the 2014 election for Sweden's parliament.
- View expressed on facebook page.
Migration minister Tobias Billström caused a stir on Tuesday evening when he wrote in social media that both the Sweden Democrats and Feminist Initiative are extreme parties and need to be fought hard against.
- Nationally on 3.1 percent.
The Feminist Initiative (Fi), which did not get into the national parliament, will take seats in 13 local assemblies.
- Looking ahead to next election.
It looked for a short while like the Feminist Initiative's European election success would be repeated in the Swedish general election, but those hopes were dashed as the votes were counted.
- Sweden Democrats climb higher; Fi drops out.
The Social Democrats returned to power Sunday night coming out on top during Sweden's national election that saw Prime Minister Fredrik Reinfeldt and his coalition tumble in the polls.
- Sweden Democrats grow; Fi enters Parliament.
Sweden's voting has closed and a key exit poll shows the nation's leftwing parties wining the day with the xenophobic Sweden Democrats doubling their previous election gains and the Feminist Initiative squeezing past the 4 percent threshold into Parliament.
- "A part of democracy, whether you vote at all. But this is a small group. They're not loud"(2:06 min) (2:06 min)Reactionary Hizb ut Tahrir hands out leaflets.
While mainstream religious leaders are trying to get the vote out, a tiny group is handing out leaflets urging Muslims in Sweden not to vote.
- Schyman: our chances are good.
The national elections are coming down to the wire here and one party is hoping to make a splash in the polls. The left-wing Feminist Initiative might be poised to win their first seats in Swedish Parliament. But, election night success is far from assured.