Voter support for Sweden's main political parties is split, according to a poll by Statistics Sweden.
- Divided poll.
- 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.
- "It takes a lot of money and a lot of energy from the activists that should be out talking about politics"(5:01 min) (5:01 min)Use a "stupid" printer instead.
For elections, Swedes cast their ballots the old fashion way - by marking pieces of paper with a pen. But not everyone is happy with this system and the Pirate Party is again calling for some changes to be made.
Three people were still in police custody on Sunday morning after a violent clash between protestors and police in connection with a neo-Nazi meeting in Malmö yesterday, which is part of a multi-city tour the party leader is making ahead of general elections next month.
Police and protestors clashed violently on Saturday afternoon in Limhamn's Square in the southern city of Malmö, where around 1,500 people gathered to protest and attempt to get in the way of a meeting scheduled by the neo-Nazi "Party of the Swedes."
- What does feminism mean for you?
At Almedalen this year, one of the big questions for the political parties is what feminism means for them. Radio Sweden held a panel discussion asking representatives of various parties this question.
- Focus on equal pay.
Shorter working days and a ban on private health care companies paying out shareholder dividends - those are some of the policies that the party Feminist Initiative proposes.
- Claims have been refuted.
The newly elected Sweden Democrat MEP, Kristina Winberg, never worked for the Swedish development aid organisation Sida, the tabloid Aftonbladet reports.
- Fi and SD.
The two Swedish parties newly elected to the European Union parliament are in talks to join a group, with the first details expected on Saturday.