Definition of cookies

A cookie, or cake in Swedish, is a small text file that the website requests to store on the visitor's computer and that contains a certain amount of information and a certain time stamp.
The browser saves the information in a special place on your computer and returns the information in the cookie to the website visited with each request for pages/images from the website.

Two types of cookies

Cookies on this website are used to improve the user experience and to optimize the website. There are two types of cookies:
One type, called a permanent cookie, saves a file that remains on the visitor's computer. It is used, for example, to be able to adapt a website to the visitor's wishes, choices and interests, as well as for statistical monitoring.
The second type is called a session cookie. While a visitor is on a web page, it is temporarily stored in the visitor's computer's memory. Session cookies disappear when you close your browser.
Our website uses both session cookies and permanent cookies. Regardless of the type of cookie used on this website, no personal information about the visitor (such as e-mail address or name) is saved.

Briefly about the Electronic Communications Act

According to the Electronic Communications Act SFS 2003:389, which entered into force on 25 July 2003 and was amended on 1 July 2011, anyone who visits a website with cookies must be informed whether the website contains cookies or not (almost all websites use some form of cookies and /or services such as web statistics systems which in turn use cookies) and in that case the purpose of the use of cookies.
You must also inform about how cookies can be avoided and the visitor must also be given the opportunity to consent to cookies being used, that is to say placed on the visitor's computer.
On this website we inform about all the cookies used (see below). We report what the different cookies are called, whether they are session cookies or permanent cookies, to which domain name they belong (here you can see rest cookies that are first-party cookies (they then have the same domain name as the website) and which cookies are third-party cookies (they have a different domain name than the website), what data is stored in the cookies, what the information is used for and how long the cookie is saved in the visitor's browser.
In your browser, you can set whether you want to avoid cookies (see more below). There are no established rules regarding how consent should be handled in the new law. On this website, we interpret the law so that you give your consent to cookies by using your browser's settings and/or other tools for managing cookies.

Management of cookies

If you do not accept the use of cookies, you can turn off cookies via your browser's security settings. You can also set the browser so that you receive a warning every time the website tries to place a cookie on your computer. Through the browser, previously stored cookies can also be deleted.
See the browser's help pages for more information on how you can see which cookies are stored in your browser, how to delete them and make settings for whether cookies should be accepted or not. Below are links on how to manage cookies in common browsers.