Radio Sweden has been intensively covering media since 1948, with the launch of the program "Sweden Calling DXers". SCDX covered the then-brand new hobby of shortwave radio listening, and was massively interactive, depending almost exclusively on contributions from listeners.
The program was succeeded by the broader media magazine "MediaScan" which extended coverage to satellites and the Internet. "MediaScan" was the first radio program in English in Europe to have audio posted online. Ironically it was the Internet itself that led to Radio Sweden leaving shortwave in October 2010.
But Sweden remains a hub for media news, from radio, TV and film to social media and online services.
On Tuesday night the winners of the first ever Swedish YouTube awards were announced.
Read more All the winners of the 2014 YouTube awards
A corrosive substance was sent to the Kiruna offices of the Swedish TV licencing agency.
Read more Chemical substance sent to TV licence office
Mikael Persbrandt, one of Sweden’s biggest film and TV stars, has been sentenced to five months in prison for buying drugs.
Read more Hobbit star sentenced in cocaine case
The Green Party has apologised for suggesting that anonymous blogging should be banned. The proposal was part of a bid to clamp down on online abuse.
Read more Green Party u-turn on blogging ban
After the decision in the European Court of Justice on Tuesday, the internet service provider Bahnhof decided to delete the records and to stop retaining the data with immediate effect.
Read more Internet service provider deletes all records
Are you fully aware that mayonnaise is good for you? And that it should be eaten with a spoon as a pre-diner snack?
Read more Getting physical with Swedish food: a Regular Ordinary Meal Time
An Afghan journalist who worked with slain Swedish Radio reporter Nils Horner was killed in Thursday’s attack on the Serena Hotel in Kabul.
Read more Journalist killed in Kabul attack
Swedish public radio wants the prosecutor's office to give back equipment and material belonging to Nils Horner, who was killed in Afghanistan last week.
Read more Swedish Radio calls for return of murdered reporter's material
Pictures from CCTV footage in Kabul showing two men suspected of killing Swedish Radio journalist Nils Horner have been published by Swedish newspaper Expressen.
Read more Did surveillance cameras catch Nils Horner's killers?
A Swedish women's magazine is at the centre of a social media storm after it dolled up female politicians in cocktail dresses and called them "Princesses of Politics".
Read more Magazine under fire for "princess" shoot
A relatively unknown islamic group in Afghanistan says it killed Swedish foreign correspondent Nils Horner.
Read more Islamic group says it murdered Nils Horner
A man has been sentenced to six months in prison by a Gothenburg court for crimes against civil liberty.
Läs mer Prison for Koran newspaper threat
For the second year running, Swedish radio, which Radio Sweden is a part of, tops the list of institutions that Swedes find the most trustworthy.
Read more Swedish radio tops public trust ranking
A mystery problem made many phone numbers unreachable for hours on Monday.
Read more Telia: phone system back up again
The Swedish government has decided that TV broadcasters will have to give up some of their bandwidth in order to improve the country's cell phone coverage.
Read more Digital TV sacrificed for cell phone coverage