More than 2 km of city streets will be off limits to most vehicle traffic during the summer months.
- New Karolinska formally opens, Telia looks to buy TV4, corruption increasing at Swedish embassies1:51 min 1:51 minRadio Sweden Daily brings you a roundup of the main news in Sweden on May 25th, 2018.
The extended warm, dry spell is causing concern for Sweden's farmers, with parts of this year's harvest at risk of being ruined.
School children in different counties around Sweden are allowed to travel for free throughout their counties this summer. This applies to school children in grades 6-9 in compulsory school, and 1 and 2 in high school.
The Office of the Auditor General sheds light on irregularities in migration-related activities.
The nation's latest national park features beech and pine forests, native wetlands and hundreds of islands scattered throughout an inland lake.
The Swedish government is setting up a guest research program to attract American climate and environmental scientists.
- Radio Sweden Daily brings you a roundup of the main news in Sweden on May 24th, 2018.
- Radio Sweden Weekly: Return of 'prepare for war' leaflet, Olof Palme murder, Malmedalen, and bee hotels.22 min 22 minShould you be stocking your basement with water, cash, and tins of ravioli?
The Swedish parliament this week overwhelmingly voted to support the government's proposal for new legislation regarding sexual consent.
The ruling Social Democrat party is continuing to slide in opinion polls, prompting several former ministers to criticise the party's election strategy to woo back supporters who left to join the Sweden Democrats.
Some companies in Sweden will not have to comply with the General Data Protection Regulation that comes into effect in Friday, and work is underway to find a solution.
- Radio Sweden Daily brings you a roundup of the main news in Sweden on May 23rd, 2018.
More than 30 years later and the assassination of Sweden's Prime Minister Olof Palme still has people wondering - who did it? A 12-year investigative report released on Wednesday by the magazine Filter may have the answer.
A Swedish woman who ordered beef vindaloo from an Indian restaurant for herself and several friends, lodged an official complaint with a consumer authority, stating that the food had been 'too hot'.