Why Sweden’s government needs to rethink its new welfare reforms

Sweden’s welfare reforms have been criticised by the Swedish government, but the government says it has a plan for the problems that could arise.

The Swedish newspaper Dagens Nyheter reported on Thursday that the Swedish Welfare Reforms Committee has been told to review the proposed changes to the Swedish welfare system, which would require more work and would also require more money.

The committee is set to meet in Stockholm on Thursday to discuss the proposed reforms, which are likely to go before the Swedish parliament next week.

According to Dagens Nielsens newspaper, the committee is expected to vote on the proposals by February 28, but that could change.

The draft law requires people to earn around 50% of their monthly income in order to qualify for the maximum monthly benefits.

Under the draft law, people will be required to show that they have sufficient resources to meet their basic needs, which means that more than 1.8 million Swedes would have to find extra money for their needs.

It would also allow for additional benefits to be paid out by the state, which currently only pays out around 50%.

The draft legislation also calls for a minimum income threshold for people to qualify to receive social assistance.

The government has also asked the commission to consider what changes it can make to the social security system to make it more effective.

It is also expected to propose measures to make the benefits system more effective, such as requiring applicants to pay into a fund instead of the state welfare fund, and increase the minimum monthly payment to 50%.

However, the government has not yet commented on the draft legislation.

The proposal to introduce a minimum monthly income threshold has been criticised from the left-wing opposition party, which argues that the threshold would encourage people to drop out of work and take jobs outside the country.

Many Swedes have criticised the government for not having enough money to meet its basic needs in order for them to be able to survive, and for not giving enough time for people who are in extreme poverty to find jobs.

Follow Al Jazeera’s coverage of Sweden’s election on Twitter:Follow Al, Alis and Stéphane Molloy on Twitter