SKL gave a private digital healthcare company access to patient records without notifying the relevant authorities, reports Swedish Radio's local station in Östergötland county.
- Millions affected.
- Digital divide.
Librarians end up spending less time talking about books and literature with visitors, and more time helping people with various digital problems.
- Replace TV license.
Culture and Democracy Minister Alice Bah Kuhnke said on Thursday the government is backing the idea to establish an income-based to fund Sweden's public service media.
- Friday afternoon.
Concerns over how the social media giant treats its users' data, as well as issues over illegal content hosted by Facebook, had caused the meeting to be called by the Justice and Digitalisation ministers.
- Coming into force May 2018.
A recent survey suggests 65 per cent of Swedes use social media daily, and there are rising concerns about how their data is used by giants such as Facebook.
Despite making up half of the population, an analysis of Swedish public service TV says that just five per cent of those seen on TV are working class.
- "It matters."
Four of Sweden's biggest media outlets recently announced they'll be working together on a joint project to scrutinize facts as the general election approaches this fall.
- IT scandal.
Parliament's Committee on the Constitution questioned the head of Säpo, Anders Thornberg, today as they began their investigation into the so-called "IT scandal."
- Move to internet.
Since 2015, the number of authorised tourist information offices has seen a sharp drop, according to the regulator Visita.
- Swedish Radio investigation.
A review has found more than 7,000 industrial IT systems or networks with security flaws that leave Swedish infrastructure vulnerable to cyber attacks.
- Following #metoo.
Last night, female and non-binary journalists in Sweden began releasing testimonies of sexual harassment and assault in the media industry, under the hashtag #Deadline.
- Following the #metoo campaign.
Recently, sexual harassment and assault allegations have been levelled against a number of high-profile Swedish media personalities.
- Recent job cuts.
Ericsson's latest quarterly report shows losses of SEK 5 billion, and sales have shrunk by six percent, but an expert says there's still hope for people with the right skills to get hired there.
- New study.
People who live in areas in Sweden which received many asylum seekers in 2015, tend to be less interested in reading articles about refugees, a new study has found.
- Dan Eliasson.
Sweden's Prosecution Office said on Friday it has decided not to initiate a preliminary investigation into the national chief of police after he allowed an external company access to the police's personnel and payroll system.