In order to prevent the recruitment of people to the terrorist group IS and other violent extremist groups, Sweden's National Coordinator against Violent Extremism, Mona Sahlin, is initiating a pilot program to set up special knowledge centers ("kunskapshus") in four cities.
- Combating violent extremism.
- Policy on refugees.
Sweden's biggest opposition party, the conservative Moderates, want to put pressure on migrants who have been turned away from Sweden, to actually leave the country.
- Swede and others taken hostage in a restaurant.
Four years to the day since Swede Johan Gustafsson and South African, Stephen Brown were kidnapped and taken hostage by Al-Qaeda militants in Mali, an African charity group said it had made contact with their captors.
- Government's refugee proposal.
New measures that the government signaled to drastically limit the number of refugees to Sweden, are almost certain to win Parliament's approval.
- "Unsustainable situation".
Sweden's Social Democrat-Green government announced Tuesday tighter border controls and asylum rules to drastically reduce the number of refugees who seek asylum in the country.
Yuan was born in China and is currently living in Sweden. She is an only child and thousands of kilometers separate her from her mother.
- No longer under suspicion.
The 22-year-old terror suspect Moder Mothanna Magid was released on Sunday morning as he is no longer under suspicion, according to deputy chief prosecutor Hans Ihrman.
- Foreign Ministry staff member.
The Swedish Foreign Ministry has confirmed one of its employees was at the hotel in Mali that was stormed on Friday by Islamist militants.
- Want to end begging.
Swedish businesses are getting involved in a new campaign to help vulnerable EU-citizens who are begging on the streets of Stockholm.
- Was asked about radicalization.
Sweden's ambassador to Israel was summoned by the foreign ministry in Jerusalem on Monday to clarify comments by Margot Wallström that were interpreted as linking the Israel-Palestine conflict to the terrorist attacks in Paris.
- Temporary border controls.
Last week's terrorist attacks in Paris, with 132 dead and more than 300 injured, could have long-term consequences on the Schengen treaty, which allows passport-free travel within a zone of 26 European countries.
- Forged by IS.
Sweden's Migration Agency is considering giving less weight to Syrian passports as a valid proof of identity, as the Islamic State terrorist group is manufacturing and selling them on the black market.
- Outside embassy and at Sergels Torg.
The day after the terrorist attacks on Paris, people in Sweden brought flowers and lit candles at the French embassy and gathered for a demonstration of solidarity in central Stockholm at Sergels Torg.
- Situation in Sweden.
The terrorist attacks in Paris on Friday night do not have a significant short-term impact for Swedish security, according to the Swedish Intelligence Service, however long-term changes could lie ahead.