Sweden's largest music rights organization has proposed making file-sharing legal by including the cost of music downloads in packages offered by Internet Service Providers (ISPs).
Family tragedy, waist deep snow, and the North Sea were not enough to keep Andreas Bäck from answering a summons to appear in a Scottish court this week.
Cinema operator SF Bio has outraged moviegoers and bloggers across Sweden by cutting ties with a popular website featuring movies listings and online booking.
Metro International, the Swedish publisher of free newspapers, on Friday posted a loss for 2007, blaming its performance on a volatile global newspaper market.
US voters living in Sweden still have time to cast their ballot in the 2008 Presidential Primary—if they are registered Democrats, that is.
The Swedish government has unveiled a new national strategy to fight terrorism.
Sweden Says is a new series in which we look at what the Swedish papers are saying about the major issues making the news in Sweden. This week, David Landes surveys reactions to proposed new reforms in the areas of immigration and education.
European Commission Vice President Margot Wallström said in a Swedish newspaper interview on Friday that she was tired of male politicians bargaining over top EU jobs in secret back-room discussions.
Swedish-Finnish telecommunications operator TeliaSonera said Friday it would slash 2,900 jobs to improve efficiency as it reported a 5.2 percent rise in 2007 earnings that failed to please the market.
Live fish are to be placed in a rocket and shot into outer space next week from the Esrange Space Centre in Kiruna in northern Sweden. The aim of the experiment is to gain knowledge that can be used to counteract travel sickness.
A teacher who flashed her breasts at a high school pupil has been found guilty of sexual harassment by Skellefteå District Court in northern Sweden.
Sweden said on Thursday it had set aside 32 million kronor ($4.9 million) to fund local efforts to combat so-called honour crimes.