Sweden has seen a surge in migrants arriving in the country since the start of the year.
Now, the government is considering a system where asylum seekers could get a “free ride” in the Scandinavian country, if they pay up in order to enter.
This is not the first time the government has proposed this kind of system in Sweden, and it isn’t the first government to propose such a scheme.
In 2014, it was proposed that all asylum seekers who were granted refugee status in Sweden would be entitled to a free trip if they paid a fee to the country’s immigration agency.
The idea was to increase the numbers of asylum seekers that were arriving in Sweden by providing them with a chance to settle permanently in the Nordic country.
The proposal was criticized by some of the countrys biggest political parties, as it was perceived as a form of government meddling.
The Swedish government said that the plan would not be a way to deport refugees, as such a measure would be illegal under the European Union’s Dublin Regulation, which governs asylum applications.
In response to this criticism, some refugees who were in Sweden at the time called on the government to rethink its proposal.
They said that they wanted to go to Sweden, but they did not want to go with a false promise.
They asked why, after all, the country was already providing free asylum to people who were fleeing persecution.
Many refugees were also worried that they would not have enough money to support themselves after living in the host country.
They also said that there was no guarantee that Sweden would help them in their case.
In the end, Sweden did provide a free pass to asylum seekers if they were willing to pay a fee.
In 2016, the number of asylum applications made in Sweden dropped by almost 40 percent compared to the previous year.
However, the drop did not stop the number from increasing.
The country now has a population of around 50 million, according to Sweden’s government.
As the country experienced a huge influx of refugees in the aftermath of the terrorist attacks in Paris and Brussels in the summer of 2016, Sweden decided to open its borders and deport migrants.
The move was seen as a response to the terrorist attack in Sweden in 2016, which left 86 people dead.
A new initiative was introduced in 2017, which would allow asylum seekers to enter Sweden by paying a fee, if that fee was paid.
It would then be up to the Swedish government to decide if the asylum seekers should be allowed to remain in the asylum seeker’s country.
Sweden was forced to accept a total of 1,600 refugees in 2017.
In 2018, it began accepting Syrian refugees in an attempt to reduce the number.
But as the number increased, the Swedish immigration agency received complaints that the refugees were being denied entry to Sweden.
The refugees were now in limbo in Sweden after the government’s plan to deport them was blocked by the European Court of Human Rights.
Sweden is the third country in Europe to offer a “snowflake” asylum to a Syrian refugee who has already paid the fee.
However the new program, which is known as the “free pass,” was not widely popular among asylum seekers.
It has also caused problems for asylum seekers as it meant that they were still being denied access to social services, including the ability to receive welfare payments.
Sweden’s parliament has voted to make the program permanent, although some members have been saying that they won’t vote for the bill.
A recent poll by Ipsos showed that 75 percent of Swedes support the scheme.
The decision has caused controversy among Swedish politicians.
Some politicians have called on Sweden to make asylum seekers pay a “bribe,” a reference to the payment offered by ISIS members to refugees.
The government has said that it would only allow asylum applicants who pay the fee to enter the country if they receive asylum in Sweden.