Why Sweden’s housing market is so good

Two-bedroom apartments in Sweden are the most expensive in the world, but there are some good reasons why they are the cheapest.

The country is still relatively young and has the world’s biggest housing stock, but the country is also relatively young, with many of its residents having graduated from university and living in their parents’ basements.

The number of young people living in apartments has been steadily increasing over the past few years, and Sweden’s average rent price has remained constant over the same period.

The average rent for a two-bedroom apartment in Stockholm is around €1,800 ($1,940).

However, many older residents and retirees who have lived in Sweden for many years have begun to retire and have been able to afford more expensive apartments.

According to a survey by housing consultancy KSSI, the median income of residents aged 65 and over in Sweden in 2020 was €61,500 ($67,700), but in 2019 it was €56,000 ($64,600).

The median household income in Sweden was also higher in 2020 than it was in 2019.

However, median household incomes for all households fell in 2020 from €62,500 in 2019 to €51,500, according to KSS I, the largest survey of household income by the Institute for Fiscal Studies.

The biggest income gains in the last five years have been made by the wealthy and the elderly, and the middle class.

However it’s important to note that the income distribution is not uniform across the population.

Sweden’s middle class has seen their median income increase by around 5 percent in the past five years, while the bottom half of the population has seen its income fall by 2.5 percent.

This means that the median household’s income has decreased by nearly 4 percent since the year before.

The Swedish government has been trying to improve the lives of the country’s elderly and poor for a long time, but it hasn’t been able quite to match the economic benefits of a more affordable housing market.

Sweden has been one of the most prosperous countries in the EU, and a key reason for that has been the growth of its population, especially in the form of young, educated professionals.

According the OECD, in 2015, Sweden had a population of 9.5 million people.

By 2020, that number had increased to 10.3 million people, while in 2019 the country had 12.6 million people and the population was estimated to reach 15.7 million by 2022.

However the number of Swedish citizens has been declining for years.

In 2019, the OECD estimated that the proportion of people aged 25 to 34 had declined to 25.9 percent from 28.4 percent in 2016.

In 2020, the proportion was at 26.2 percent.

The decline in the age group of 25 to 39, which is where Sweden’s young people are concentrated, is expected to continue, as younger people tend to be more reliant on welfare benefits.

In 2016, the number that lived in their own homes declined by 1.4 million from 2.3 billion people in 2015 to 2.1 billion in 2020.

The reason for the declining number of residents is likely due to changes in the country as a whole.

The Nordic countries’ economic success has led to a dramatic rise in population, with a projected population increase of more than 15 percent by 2030.

This will require more housing to accommodate the new population, and it could mean the loss of a lot of affordable housing.

In 2018, the Stockholm Metropolitan Municipality decided to build two high-rise towers in Stockholm, the biggest of which was expected to cost about £150 million ($260 million) per floor.

The decision was widely criticised, and some residents of Stockholm protested against the development.

However despite this, the city council decided to proceed with the project, and in November 2020 the Stockholm Regional Government (SRS) decided to provide £50 million ($76 million) for the construction of the towers, which are expected to be completed by 2021.

This is the biggest financial investment in Swedish development in more than 20 years, as the project has been criticised by some residents.

In a report released on February 13, 2017, KSS stated that the number and size of affordable rental housing developments in Sweden had been increasing at a rate of between 30 and 40 percent per year.

In addition, the SRS is currently working on a plan to build 10,000 affordable rental apartments in five years.

The SRS’s plan is intended to attract more residents to the city and create more jobs for local workers, but residents are also worried about the project’s impact on the quality of life in the city.

The Stockholm Regional Municipality, which owns the project and is responsible for the building of the apartments, is also facing criticism over the project from residents.

The project is expected a boost to the economy, as it will boost the Swedish economy by creating more jobs.

However some residents are worried about whether the apartments will actually