The investment climate is characterized by low corporate tax rates, exceptional infrastructure, and easy access to capital.

Sweden represents a thriving welfare state with extensive social support for its people, nestled in Scandinavia, where its economy is currently outperforming the rest of Europe. The country has long been considered a very favorable market to invest, offering a mostly corruption-free climate, highly skilled labor force, and access to the newest technologies. 

The Nordic monarchy has historically been quick to respond and integrate to the globalized business sphere, housing one of the most internationally integrated economies in the world, with Stockholm operating as the center of most of these activities. Highly dependent on exports, Sweden has widely carried out pro-trade policies, large flows of capital, and satisfactory levels of foreign investment, all of which add to the country’s global competitiveness.


Economy Contemporary Sweden is characterized by its highly educated labor force, an excellent telecommunications network, as well as a secure political environment. The country offers a competitive, virtually corruption-free economy with constant development of new products, technologies, and innovations. Even though the country has the largest population among the Nordic Countries, at 9.8 million inhabitants Sweden is still considered a small country, and is highly dependent on exports. This evolved the country to one of the most pro-free trade nations in the world. Yet, Sweden’s export industry, and its economy on a whole, is sufficiently diversified, thus less affected by fluctuations in commodity prices and other global developments.
Legal The Swedish property law is devised to protect the interest of all parties: investors, creditors, tenants, and the public. The country offers an essentially corruption-free investment climate with high security, reliability, and cost-efficiency. Most foreign players find the legal system easy to navigate, with clear regulations and rules visible in the Code of Land Laws, which covers all central elements of real estate. Currently, historically low interest rates and available financing have made Sweden an attractive choice for investors.
Regions The central parts of the capital are spread across 14 islands on the southeast coast, adjoining the Stockholm archipelago, nestled by the Baltic Sea. The city center is on the water, and a third of the city is covered in waterways. Stockholm is grouped into 81 districts.