Woman who killed son 'not psychologically disturbed'
The Local · 27 Mar 2006, 13:04
Published: 27 Mar 2006 13:04 GMT+02:00
LINKÖPING. A 31 year old woman who is accused of murdering her three year old son in Motala was not seriously psychologically disturbed when the crime was committed.
That is the conclusion of a forensic psychiatric examination of the woman.
Since the woman has been declared healthy, she faces a long prison sentence if found guilty of the murder.
The woman has admitted that on the night of Feburary 6th-7th she killed her son, but she has not been able to explain her actions.
The trial begins on Wednesday.
Sweden's Queen Silvia and Princess Leonore visiting Pope Francis in the Vatican last year. Photo: Henrik Montgomery/TT
It's time to hold the Pope to account and make sure he turns his words about reform into action, argues a minister of the Swedish Church ahead of Pope Francis' visit to Sweden.
Stefan Löfven and Haider al-Abadi during the visit on Monday. Photo: Henrik Montgomery/TT
Swedish Prime Minister Stefan Löfven has promised to double his country's number of troops in Iraq following a meeting with Iraqi counterpart Haider al-Abadi on Monday.
Should Swedes think fairtrade with porn? Photo: Karin Malmhav/SvD/TT
A fairtrade attitude to pornography would be beneficial, Sweden's health minister told The Local.
Presented by Stockholm University
Nordic fashion took centre stage in the Swedish capital last week as Stockholm University hosted the “first-ever” academic conference looking at luxury and sustainability in the fashion industry.
File photo of a referee holding a red card not related to the story. Photo: Stefan Jerrevång/TT
A football dad broke his leg in the brawl in front of 11-year-old kids after a Hammarby youth football game.
A couple of young bulls not related to the story. Photo: Jonas Ekströmer/TT
Dried cattle genitalia, goats' heads and hundreds of litres of lard were just a few of the many strange finds discovered when police raided a property in Sweden.
The most beautiful beard in Sweden. Photo: Memo Göcek
According to a jury of barbers and 'well known bearded profiles', that is.
Presented by Invest Stockholm
You might think it’s hard to make friends in a new city. But if at first you don’t succeed – try something else!
Swedish photographer Paul Hansen on another occasion. Photo: Fredrik Sandberg/TT
Photographer Paul Hansen thanked his lucky stars for surviving sniper fire while covering the battle for the Isis-held city of Mosul in Iraq.
Swedish Prime Minister Stefan Löfven meeting Saudi Arabia's Trade Minister Majid bin Abdullah Al Qasabi. Photo: Henrik Montgomery/TT
Sweden's Prime Minister Stefan Löfven has visited Saudi Arabia a year and a half after relations turned frosty in a major diplomatic row.