- New poll.
A survey suggests that centre-right voters would prefer working with the centre-left Social Democrats rather than working with the nationalist Sweden Democrats.
- Licenses required to beg in certain areas.
A local city council has voted to demand permits for begging in the town centre, and this move is being watched by many other politicians in Sweden who want to limit or stop begging.
The UN Convention on the Rights of the Child has been voted into Swedish law by the Parliament, but there is debate over whether it will make a difference when it comes into effect in 2020.
- Last before election.
We analyse the last parliamentary debate among the eight party leaders before the election.
- Vote in September.
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.
- Criminalize "morality police".
Omar Makram is a project leader for a group working against honor-related violence. He says says gathering more information about the phenomenon is a good thing. But how it's put into practice is what's important.
- Honor crimes.
The conservative Moderate Party wants to criminalize so-called "morality police" as well as introduce tougher penalties for honor-related crimes.
- Business group critical.
Employees could take up to a year off to develop new skills, a government-led investigation has recommended.
As the other big parties have started talking tough on immigration, the populist Sweden Democrats are making a change, and taking up health care as their main cause for the 2018 election.
- International gangs.
Both the main political parties have been making international crime, especially break-ins, part of their campaigns for the upcoming election.
- Six month sentences.
The main opposition party wants to change the law so people could be deported for committing also less serious crimes, and that this would include EU citizens as well.
- September vote.
The opposition Moderate Party believes stricter immigration and integration policies will win over votes this autumn.
- Over 97 percent currently protected.
As more than 20 people are affected by a measles outbreak that started last month, we speak to a politician who wants to make it compulsory to have your children vaccinated.
- Opposition party.
Paula Bieler, a lawmaker from the Sweden Democrats, which is on course to get higher than 15% in the next election, tells Radio Sweden how her party aims to keep putting pressure on the other parties, to reduce immigration even further.