The Supreme Court has finished trying the case of a reporter from the tabloid Expressen who bought an illegal weapon in Malmö, in 2010 for journalistic purposes.
- The journalists had been hoping to be acquitted.
After protests, the Gothenburg conference center Folkets Hus has cancelled a panel discussion that would have included the controversial artist Lars Vilks on Thursday.
- Intelligence service helps out.
The rescue services have not found any "natural explanation" for the explosion in a flat in Nyköping on Monday, which killed two men. The news agency TT reports that the Swedish intelligence service is helping out in the police investigation.
- Appeals court overturned sentence.
Two managers who had been found guilty of driving an employee to suicide, were acquitted by an appeals court on Tuesday.
- Bomb squad on way.
Two people were killed following an explosion in an apartment in Nyköping Monday afternoon.
- Tried to break-up fight.
The headmaster of a school in Vallentuna, north of Stockholm, has been knifed while intervening in a fight between pupils.
- "We receive about two or three tips a week."
It was 29 years ago Saturday that Swedish Prime Minister Olof Palme was murdered on the street in Stockholm on his way home from seeing a Movie with his wife. And the investigation of the murder is still unsolved and continues by police.
- Video showed him beating a captive.
The Södertörn district court found a 28-year-old Syrian man guilty of war crimes and sentenced him to five years in prison, the first case of its kind in Sweden.
- Unaccompanied minor.
A couple convicted of causing the death of an eight-year-old girl called Yara are to appeal against their convictions, Swedish Radio in Blekinge reports.
- Identity is unknown.
A man has been found dead in central Falun, currently hosting the World Nordic Skiing Championships.
- Will cost up to SEK 30 million.
The Swedish police are to create three new units to protect freedom of speech and fight internet abuse, National Police Commissioner Dan Eliasson says.
- More needs to be done about radicalization and recruiting.
In a debate on Swedish Television Sunday, terrorism expert Magnus Ranstorp said that Sweden is not prepared to deal with an attack, and that the country is too polarized.
- Could lead to insider trading.
Even though sharp criticism is being levelled at banks that are arranging private meetings where the heads of certain publicly-traded companies meet with analysts and investors, leading to a possible risk of insider trading, the government is not currently considering changing the rules, according to Swedish Radio News.