Sweden is on track to see a record number of British people applying for Swedish citizenship this year.
Nyheter från Radio Sweden
- 61 days left.
There are two months left until elections for the EU parliament and representatives from the body say it's the "most important election ever".
- Reformist association.
Despite deep unhappiness within Sweden's mighty Social Democrat Party - and its worst election result in 100 years - few tough questions were raised at its conference at the weekend.
- Reforms coming.
There have been twice as many reports of violence and threats in schools compared to five years ago, according to the latest figures from the Work Environment Agency.
- European Parliament election.
The some 275,000 who live in Sweden, but are citizens in other EU-countries, can choose if they want to vote for Swedish candidates to the European Parliament - or candidates in their home countries.
- Waiting for more details.
The Migration Agency is delaying its plans to issue a stamp for British citizens' passports. The agency tells Radio Sweden it because of the extension to Article 50, or when Great Britain will formally leave the EU.
- After Alliance broke up.
The Christian Democrats have announced they are ready to have political talks with all other parties, meaning the end of the isolation of the nationalist Sweden Democrat party.
- External audit.
The CEO of SwedBank will remain at her post despite reports of major money laundering at the bank, the company's board decided today.
- Deep aquifers.
The water that runs deep beneath our feet is in short supply, meaning rationing could be needed this summer - and wildfires may be more likely again.
- Catch and kill marine life.
Fishing gear that's been lost in bad weather, dumped or simply left behind makes up 10 percent of the debris found in oceans.
- Net-zero emissions by 2045.
Sweden's greenhouse gas emissions are declining but not quickly enough, the country's Climate Policy Council announced on Thursday.
- Frequent flyers.
Universities and colleges in Sweden are the biggest sinners among state-run authorities when it comes to carbon emissions from flying.
- Annual online poll.
Public confidence in the police has risen but law enforcement is no match for Sweden's state-owned alcohol monopoly, a survey shows.
- Opposition: 'playing politics'.
A local council in southern Sweden says it won't offer any support to those returning home from joining the Islamic State terrorist group.
- A 'very tricky nematode'.
Parasitic nematode worms, the 'hidden enemy' of farmers worldwide, have been discovered at five farms in southern Sweden, forcing one of the country's largest potato farms to close its fields for the next decade.