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PM Fredrik Reinfeldt, speaks at a press conference about the Carbon Disclosure Project at the United Nations Headquarters.
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Radio Sweden Tuesday

Political energy is now directed at climate negotiations.  A glowing report from Prime Minister Fredrik Reinfeldt after the global summit on climate change.

They’re loved, hated, feared.  We look at the life of Stockholm’s traffic wardens as they celebrate their 50th anniversary.

And English managers on Sweden’s home soil.  It’s all about football!

Closing Music: Da Buzz, ”Baby Listen To Me”

Prime Minister Fredrik Reinfelt is calling the United Nations global summit on climate change a great success. As George Wood tells us, Sweden’s plan to create an international commission to study development assistance and global warming, fell on welcoming ears:

Some Stockholmers feel traffic wardens, who hand out parking tickets, are needed to make sure motorists follow traffic rules and regulations. But there are many who see them as unnecessary irritants. Azariah Kiros navigated Stockholm’s streets to find out more about the life of the city’s traffic wardens, who are celebrating a special anniversary this year:

Eddie de Oliveira tells us more about foreign influences on Swedish soccer, taking a look at the English managers who have changed the shape, style and success of the game - both domestically, and internationally, and hears from Englishman Stuart Baxter, the manager of Allsvenskan side Helsingborgs:

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