On Thursday, Radio Sweden asked Fridolin whether he thought this report would be as significant.
"It will mean a lot," he said. "We have such a strong voice from the profession and the researchers and that's a really clear message to all politicians."
Fridolin, the Green Party co-spokesperson, said Sweden's schools were still suffering from cuts imposed during the economic crises that hit Sweden in the 1990s and in 2007.
The Commission's chairman, Jan-Eric Gustafsson, said that he hoped that some of the proposals could be put into place quickly.
"Hopefully within a couple of years this will be flying," he said. "This is, in principle, very achievable."
Gustafsson said the most important part are measures to establish a new professional development programme for teachers, which would give them continuing education opportunities and pay rises throughout their careers.
He downplayed the significance of a proposal to switch from a queuing system to a lottery system for the most popular schools.
"I don't think it will achieve much. That's not a central part of our proposals. Far from it," Gustafsson said.
The report will now go out for consultation with teachers, schools, and other stakeholders.