The first Swedish Chief Executive, who resigned after seven hours, returned to her post. Despite succeeding the scowling Stefan Löfven, she has been accused of not being cheerful enough, a criticism often leveled at women.
Swedish politics, which is facing a process of continuous party fragmentation, making it almost impossible to form a stable government coalition, has become a kind of soap opera, in which just missing an episode is no longer up to date with the plot. In a matter of days, Magdalena Andersson, from the center-left of the Swedish Social Democratic Party of Sweden (SAP), became prime minister of Sweden, at the age of 54, spent less than eight hours in the post before resigning , ending up re-elected by Parliament five days later. “This may not give the best image to Swedish politics,” Andersson herself publicly admitted when she resigned.