Employers who plan to employ someone from another country
EU citizens do not need a work permit in order to work in Sweden. However, a work permit may be required if you are going to employ a citizen of a non-EU country.
Work permit requirements
The Swedish Migration Agency has published a new legal position statement to clarify what other terms of employment mean. Other terms of employment cover all benefits and obligations that apply to an employment contract, in addition to wage and insurance protection.
What rules apply if you want to come to Sweden to work or start a business? How do work permits, wages and employment work on the Swedish labour market? These are some of the questions that the new website workinginsweden.se provides answers to.
On 1 June 2018, a new law on seasonal work takes effect in Sweden: the so-called Seasonal Employment Directive. The directive applies to people from countries outside of the EEA and Switzerland who have been offered temporary seasonal work in Sweden from an employer who is established here.
The Migration Court of Appeal has recently decided a case which dealt with salary for a person applying for an extension of their work permit.
On 1 June 2018, a new law on seasonal employment will take effect in Sweden: the so-called Seasonal Employment Directive. The Directive applies to people from countries outside the EU/EEA and Switzerland who intend to work in Sweden as seasonal workers.
Two new judgements of the Migration Court of Appeal (MiÖD) from December 2017 enable the Swedish Migration Agency to make overall assessments of whether the conditions for a work permit have been fulfilled. In this way, it should be possible to compensate for minor errors.
On 1 March 2018, the new law on intra-corporate transfer, the so-called ICT Directive (Intra-Corporate Transfer), comes into force in Sweden. The directive applies to persons from a country outside the EEA and Switzerland, who will work as a manager, specialist or intern at the host company in Sweden.
The Migration Court of Appeal has recently decided a case which dealt with the advertising of jobs when applying for a work permit.