Sweden's intelligence service, Säpo, believed it had just days to prevent a terrorist attack in November last year, according to new documents seen by Swedish Radio News.
- Wrongful arrest in Boliden.
- United Nations Working Group on Arbitrary Detention.
A United Nations panel said on Friday that WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange has been "arbitrarily detained" by Sweden and the UK during his three-year stay at the Ecuadorian embassy in London.
- "Arbitrary detention" claims.
A United Nations panel investigating WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange's alleged "unlawful detention" has ruled in his favor, the BBC reports, though the panel's report is not due to be made public until tomorrow. The Swedish foreign ministry also confirmed this information for news agency TT.
- Government inquiry.
To combat "net hate" a government investigator has proposed that spreading sex tapes or information about other people's health should be punished under harassment laws.
- Leaflets with the title "Enough already".
Police say between 50 to 100 masked people dressed in black gathered in central Stockholm Friday night with the intent of attacking minors with an immigrant background and encouraging others to do the same.
- Government-appointed committee.
The Commission against Antiziganism is calling for the police to pay closer attention to hate crimes against the Roma. Abuses against the group like fires set to camps, kicking and spitting, and shouts of racial slurs often go unreported and rarely lead to prosecutions.
- Extra staff hired.
The 15-year-old boy who is suspected of stabbing a 22-year-old worker at a home for unaccompanied refugee minors in Mölndal had psychological problems that were known to the staff. An extra worker was even hired to manage him though had not begun working at the time of the fatal attack.
- Zoo keeper mauled to death.
A district prosecutor charged on Thursday the company that owns Kolmården Wildlife Park in Norrköping, and a former manager at the park with manslaughter, after an animal handler was killed by wolves in 2012. Both parties have both denied committing the crime.
- Peter Dahlin.
A Swedish human rights activist detained by Chinese authorities earlier this month for allegedly threatening national security has returned home to Sweden, Swedish Radio News reports.
- Plane from London.
After a search by explosive experts, police found no bomb on a plane grounded Friday morning at Gothenburg's Landvetter Airport.
- Illegal register of 4,000 Roma people.
An investigation by the police's staff disciplinary board directs criticism towards two police officials for being responsible for the flaws in the so-called Roma database, but the investigation also concludes that their involvement was not serious enough to warrant any disciplinary action.
- Plead guilty earlier last year.
A US court sentenced two Swedish citizens on Friday to 11 years in prison for fighting alongside the Islamist militant group al-Shabaab in Somalia.
- Alleged attacks later revealed by media.
The public prosecutor has decided that it was not against the law for Stockholm police to downplay their work battling mass sex assaults at the "We are Sthlm" festival.
- Crimes carried out through online messenger service.
Sweden's biggest internet sex abuse trial begins today, and the prosecutor claims that rape has been committed, despite the attacker and the victims never meeting.