Sweden's Worst Challenges

Sweden has a number of challenges ahead as a modern and prosperous country. One of the most critical challenges is the economy, which is not growing (per capita) any more. This means that our ability to increase or even keep the current level of welfare is at stake. A growing population does not help as the immigrants cannot fast enough or at all find suitable jobs but have to live on allowances. A reduced welfare is thus what every Swede should expect unless we can make the economy start growing or drastically reduce costs in the welfare "industry" and other areas.

Low-skilled Jobs in Sweden - A Pipe Dream?

Is it possible to create large numbers of low-skilled jobs in Sweden?

Representatives of the Government, political parties, and various labour market organisations commonly state that Sweden must create a large number of low-skilled jobs to enable an increasing number of low educated citizens to support themselves. To contribute to the Swedish economy most of these jobs must be commercial and not invented by politicians and paid by taxpayers' money. This is a fact that seldom is discussed.

Swedish Entrepreneurship - Interview with Anders Johnson

Patrik Engellau from Det Goda Samhället interviews Anders Johnson about entrepreneurship and such things.
The full length video interview (40 minutes) can be watched here.
A shortened version (11 minutes) can be watched at DGS-TV Abstracts

An English transcription of the short version follows below with Editor’s comments included.

Democracy does not work as before. Sweden may end up in a scenario like in Turkey.

It is possible to control democratic elections through advanced data analysis!
We are also in the middle of an industrial revolution. No industrial jobs are created, instead they disappear. Consumption is going digital. People are being uncomfortable. Can we trust media? All this is discussed in the video and the essentials are translated.

The Economy of the Swedish Municipalities and Their Challenges

The Swedish economy is up to a number of challenges. Many of them have their roots more than almost 50 years ago even though they are made worse by the current large immigration and the subsequent need to support a large portion of the population who is not working. In this blog we will discuss some of the challenges and we start with an interview of Hans Jensevik.