Covid 19 coronavirus: Aussie health expert in Sweden reveals truth about so-called 'success story'
Thursday, 10 September 2020 On Swedish National Day in June, Australian man David Steadson raised a flag half mast outside his countryside home two hours north of Stockholm.He did so to honour the more than 5000 Swedes who had died from coronavirus since the...
Sweden's capital has enlisted the help of 1,000 'corona cabbies' to transport COVID-19 tests from homes to laboratories around the city. Taxi drivers have been hit hard financially by the pandemic, and are pleased to be supporting the testing efforts. Adam Reed reports.
This machine recycles old clothes into brand new ones. Unveiled by clothing brand H&M, 'Looop' opened in H&M’s Drottninggatan store in Stockholm on 12 October. Looop works by cleaning the garments and shredding them into fibres, then spinning that into new yarn which is then knitted into new fashion items. The scheme is part of H&M’s plan to build a more sustainable business model based on more garments being reused and recycled into new clothes. The system uses no water and no chemicals, which means it has a lower environmental impact. By 2030, the brand’s aim is for all its materials to be either recycled or sourced in a more sustainable way.
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