Thursday the Green Party takes center stage at Almadalen political week in Gotland, and co-party leader Gustav Fridolin responded to questions of cracks in the cooperation between the Greens and their ruling partners the Social Democrats.
Radio Sweden is leaving the capital for a week, and broadcasting live from the holiday island of Gotland as politicians and lobbyists invade the town of Visby for the traditional Almedalen week of politics.
- "Alliance had worse problems eight years ago."
- New streets also more likely to have male names.
Only 14 percent of Sweden's streets have female names, with the roads named after men also being longer.
- Kicked off party ticket.
Environmental activist Jenny Wenhammar, who, along with three other Femen demonstrators, interrupted the prime minister's speech at Almedalen, will not be allowed to run for parliament as a Green Party candidate.
- "Cheaper to do the right thing."
Centre Party leader Annie Lööf delivered the last - and shortest - speech of the Almedalen week on Sunday. She promised jobs and climate initiatives - and proposed a global commission to examine the overuse of antibiotics.
- Career paths for women.
Women's rights and equal opportunities was on the agenda when Liberal Party leader Jan Björklund took the stage for his speech in Almedalen on Saturday.
- Join Social Democrats and Sweden Democrats.
The Liberal Party wants to reinstate conscription, which was abolished by the Swedish parliament in 2009. The changing geopolitical situation warrants a return to the old system, the party says.
- "We have the wind at our back."
Jonas Sjöstedt, Left Party leader, delivered his speech at Almedalen tonight.
- Bells warn of Nazi threat.
Antje Jackelén, Sweden's first woman elected as archbishop, has been awarded the annual prize "Hetast i Almedalen" by Swedish PR firm Westander.
Radio Sweden's Dave Russell talks with producer Kris Boswell and reporter Nathalie Rothschild about what they found most memorable from the week.
- UK Free Schools not for-profit.
Sweden is well-known for its international exports, Ericsson, Volvo, IKEA and Abba, some are even trying to export this Almedalen week abroad too. A more recent export is that of Free Schools, a Swedish system that has now been imported into the UK.
- Premiere in Almedalen.
A new show with music by Swedish electronic duo The Knife brings an anti-nationalist message to Visby.
- Wenhammer: Reinfeldt can stop the mining boom.
One of the four topless Femen demonstrators who interrupted the prime minister's Thursday night speech is a Green Party candidate for the Swedish parliament, newspaper Expressen reports.
- Education, health care and social welfare.
The Left Party said it will put forth a billion krona to replace private equity firms in Sweden's public sector with employee-owned cooperatives.
- Economy most important issue.
Prime Minister Fredrik Reinfeldt delivered his speech tonight for the conservative Moderate Party, on their day at Almedalen.