nyckelskåp kodlås abus Plenty of red tape waiting to be cut

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oceanien länder och huvudstäder BETTER REGULATION Cutting red tape has long been a dream of Swedish companies. But the current coalition government (Social Democrats and the Green Party) has put little effort into this issue. Strong measures are needed now, argues a second report from the project A Challenged Sweden. “We’re heading in the wrong direction. The numbers are alarming,” says Göran Grén, lawyer and author of the report.

Report author, Göran Grén argues that the Swedish government should take a holistic strategy to improving regulatory burdens including continual reporting on progress to the Riksdag.
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påminner om ceder Report author, Göran Grén argues that the Swedish government should take a holistic strategy to improving regulatory burdens including continual reporting on progress to the Riksdag.

vädret madrid april Report author, Göran Grén argues that the Swedish government should take a holistic strategy to improving regulatory burdens including continual reporting on progress to the Riksdag.

bästa möjliga sätt engelska In 2006, then Enterprise Minister Mauf Olofsson declared open hunting season on bureaucracy and red tape. This included her promise that companies’ administrative costs for regulatory compliance would be reduced by 25%.

var sitter hjärtat på en katt The measures taken included requirements for impact assessments, problem statement, and explaining the purpose of new regulations when they are introduced. Additionally, the Swedish Better Regulation Council was created and tasked with reviewing the quality of the government’s impact assessments.

spänd nacke klump halsen Despite these requirements, and the activities of the Swedish Better Regulation Council, regulations keep getting stacked on top of each other without any closer analysis, effectively discouraging enterprises.

äldreboende jobb utan utbildning A survey last year by the Board of Swedish Industry and Commerce for Better Regulation showed that 32% of entrepreneurs felt national regulatory compliance had become more difficult. Meanwhile, the share of entrepreneurs who say this has become easier has decreased since 2011. This figure was 21% then, while last year only 2% felt compliance was easier.

olycka e45 brålanda The declining trend is captured in the second section of the ‘A Challenged Sweden’ project report. It concludes that efforts to improve regulatory burdens have come to a halt, and that a revived process is needed to kick-start them again. It is vital that entrepreneurs have the opportunity and time to sell their goods and services, and to grow their businesses – instead of putting an increasing amount of time on administrative burdens.

knapp in englisch übersetzen online “We are heading in the wrong direction. The numbers are alarming. Stifling regulations are being added, and Sweden is dropping in OECD rankings. We are falling behind many of our major competitors who are working to improve regulations to lighten the burden on their businesses,” argues Göran Grén.

runkar du för mycket He believes that many of the necessary instruments are already in place, they simply aren't used properly. Göran Grén highlights three vital changes:

förde sparkasse filiale fockbek First, the political approach must be holistic. The government should create a strategy for improving the current regulatory climate and to continually inform the parliament on its progress. “This is crucial in ensuring efforts to improve the regulatory climate are taken seriously and have a real impact -- extending beyond empty policy promises.”

palladium malmö daniel norgren Second, better impact assessments are needed. Most assessments conducted do not measure up. The latest Swedish Better Regulation Council’s report shows that of the 43 committee reports sent by the Government Offices, 81% did not meet the applicable requirements. The Ministry of Finance submitted 21 impact assessments. 19 where found inadequate by the Swedish Better Regulation Council, yet the Ministry of Justice did not investigate.

ursäkta röran vi bygger om lidingö golfklubb “The principle should be stopping all proposals from moving forward unless they include an approved impact assessment. Assessing and fully understanding the consequences of every proposal before taking any action should be the norm. But today, the opposite is true in many cases. The government starts by setting out its objectives and then the assessment is made,” notes Mr. Grén. “Fully adequate impact assessments also help to hold policy-makers accountable,” he adds.

länge leve bernie 2 Thirdly, he wants the Swedish Better Regulation Council to have a clearer role and organisation as a governmental authority – with a stronger mandate. The Swedish Better Regulation Council can play an important role, especially in terms of avoiding over-implementation of EU laws. “All the report's proposals can be implemented relatively easily, given the will to do so, and would have no budgetary impact in most cases.

chokladbollar utan smör och margarin Göran Grén would also like to see a broader business perspective when new regulations are implemented. “Businesses want regulations that are stable, proportional, and predictable. Poorly prepared regulation, unnecessary bureaucracy, and poor quality impact assessments are expensive and raise obstacles for business activities.”


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The Nordic countries need to block EU assault on tax veto

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Artificial intelligence on everybody’s mind

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AI made in EU

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Swedish expert represents European industry in expert group on AI

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What impact of the Social Pillar on EU prosperity?

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The entrepreneurial perspective is being neglected in the EU digitalisation process

The digital single market is a hot topic in the EU right now. Sweden has plenty of confidence when it comes to digitalisation, which does by its nature transcends all borders. The government’s overall goal is for Sweden to be best in the world at using the opportunities offered by digitalisation. But unfortunately the entrepreneurial perspective usually comes second when the European countries attempts to create a digital inner market.
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American tariffs hurt Swedish and European industry

"President Trump’s decision to impose tariffs on steel and aluminum imports is very unfortunate. It will hurt Swedish industry both directly and indirectly", says Carola Lemne, Director General of the Confederation of Swedish Enterprise.
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The EU-commission wants to go big on AI

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EU – the clearest voice for free trade

In the beginning of May, the Free Market Road Show (FMRS) took place in Stockholm. Jens Hedström, Head of Brussels Office, International Director, Swedish Enterprisealbert engström museum eksjö , was one of the panellists together with PJ Anders Linder, CEO Axess Foundation, the British economist Richard Teather among others.
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Sweden should oppose the digital tax proposals

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Controversial EU tax proposal on digital services causes concern for small exporting economies

händer i halmstad TAX The Director Generals for the Swedish, Danish and Finnish business federations have, in a joint letter addressed to the Finance Ministers of their respective countries, expressed their concern for the EU Commissions digital tax plan.
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Protectionism only produces losers

The impact of globalisation has been positive for most of the world’s population. However, the economic integration of economies also accelerates change which puts increasing pressure on societies to be able to adapt to such change. We need to stand up for the clear advantages of globalisation, while making sure our societies have the flexibility necessary to adapt to rapid changes in technology and labor markets. These were the main conclusion at a seminar about free trade and globalization in times of protectionism, organized by The Society for Business and Politics in the European Parliament.
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Let’s talk about the losers of protectionism

European politicians have a big role to play in communicating why globalisation matters. We need politicians that are brave enough to talk about the losers of protectionism, not just the losers of globalisation, writes Carola Lemne.
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The European Commission: Swedish companies best at innovation

Within the framework for the European Commission’s EU Industry Day February 22-23 in Brussels, Teknikföretagen and RISE was chosen to present how Swedish enterprise and academy cooperate around invention under the headline TESTBED Europe, accelerating innovation and strengthening eco-systems. The seminar proved to be one of the events most popular, and gathered experts from all over Europe. The participants all agreed that Sweden is the leading example of innovation, but why?
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OECDs ambassadors meeting – act for growth and prosperity

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Trilogue negotiations – striking the right balance between transparency and efficiency

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Entrepreneurship crucial for successful companies in Europe

We need a holistic perspective to be able to create a better European ecosystem for entrepreneurs. Innovation is not enough, the products must be commercialised and reach the market if companies are to be able tocreate growth.
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A framework for free flow of non-personal data in the European Union

byta skola malmö COMMENT The Confederation of Swedish Enterprise welcomes this regulation with its aim to ensure the free data flow within the European Union. Europe can no longer afford to keep the Digital Single Market held back by protectionism and fragmentation, says Göran Norén, Head of Department, Industrial Affairs, and Carolina Brånby, Digital Policy expert.
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Nordic labour market models and the Social Pillar – complementary or colliding?

wybielacz plazmowy do zębów white light opinie SOCIAL PILLAR The Nordic employer organizations organised a seminar in Brussels where invited representatives from the EU institutions, industry and trade union discussed their views on the Social Pillar taking into account the Nordic labour market models.
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Connected consumers: risk or opportunity?

New technology and data-driven innovation create new business models and services that enable companies to help their customers by adjusting their products and become more relevant. At the same time, access to and analysis of data challenges the personal integrity and the view of how integrity should best be safeguarded. How shall development of new services and personalisation be balanced with demands of personal integrity? Do consumers have access to relevant information? And who is responsible for what?