Sweden Coronavirus (COVID-19) Live Stats

Total Confirmed Cases:
70639 (-)

Total Deaths:
5411 (-)

Total Recovered:
4971 (-)

All COVID-19 data displayed on the page is available through our FREE API program. This Sweden Coronavirus (COVID-19) Live Stats is refreshed every hour using credible data sources, including the country/state’s official government website, data available on wikipedia pages, latest news reports, Johns Hopkins University CSSE 2019-nCoV Dashboard, WHO Situation ReportsCDC Situation Updates, and

Trending Coronavirus News in Sweden

Swedish approach is rooted in history of collective action, in which everyone has a role to play in keeping the country safe.
Sweden's number of confirmed COVID-19 crossed the 70,000 mark on Thursday, while deaths rose by 41 to 5,411, health agency statistics showed on Thursday.
The number of new COVID-19 cases in Sweden, where the government opted against a strict lockdown, has increased significantly in recent weeks.
Business Insider7/2/2020
The Swedish government said on Thursday it had extended temporary restrictions introduced in March on entries to the European Union through Sweden to August 31.
The Swedish border town of Stromstad is paying a heavy price for Sweden's decision not to lock down its economy like neighbouring Norway and other Nordic nations to halt the spread of COVID-19.
Sweden's currency, the krona, has strengthened against the euro in the last three months as risks surrounding the coronavirus have abounded on the continent.
SWEDEN is setting up a commission panel to assess the country’s controversial 'relaxed' response to Covid-19. Prime Minister Stefan Lofven told a press News Article
Euro Weekly News7/1/2020
Bruins winger Joakim Nordstrom spent much of the past couple of months in Sweden, and after seeing how his native country approached the COVID-19 pandemic, he's happier to be back in Boston, writes Joe Haggerty.
NBC Sports6/30/2020
Sweden's government said on Tuesday it would participate in the recapitalization of airline SAS with up to 5 billion crowns ($534.8 million) of tax-payer money.
New York Times6/30/2020
Row erupted between Sweden and WHO with the country calling the UN body's move to include it on a list of countries of c.

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