The number of Swedish citizens studying abroad has surged to more than 100,000 in the last year, according to figures released by the Swedish government.
But the country’s education system is struggling to meet the demand and universities are struggling to keep up with the demand.
Many of the students are now studying in the U.S. and Germany, where the numbers of foreign students has grown.
Many are from poorer countries that can’t afford the higher tuition.
The government estimates the country lost nearly 20,000 jobs last year.
“The problem is not just in terms of how we do it,” said Lotta Västman, an education expert at the Swedish Association of Education, Culture and Science.
“There’s a lot of other things that are going on.”
Students are arriving from Sweden and Germany.
They have arrived in droves and are filling the demand, she said.
The government says the demand is not due to any shortage of students, but because of increased demand.
The number in Sweden has doubled since 2014 and is now nearly 3 million, up from 2.7 million in 2016.
There are also reports that the demand for Swedish children has spiked.
In the first five months of this year, there were 5,000 students enrolled at a university in Sweden, according a study by the Higher Education Institute of Sweden (HES) and the Institute of International Education (IIE).
That was nearly three times the number of students the institute had predicted would arrive in 2018.
But for the first time in five years, there are no more than 1,200 foreign students at the University of Gothenburg.
The institute has no plans to introduce any more students.
In an interview, University of Oslo professor Anders Eklund said the number in the country is a result of immigration.
The numbers of students coming to the country has not gone up in the same way as other countries in Europe, Eklund told CBC News.
The trend is different in Sweden.
For example, in Germany the number is about the same.
The number of foreign and foreign-born students are both growing.
The share of foreign- and foreignborn students is growing because of immigration and the influx of refugees, Ekland said.
In Germany, about 5.6 percent of the country was foreign born in 2016, according the latest data.
The figure is about twice as high in Sweden at 2.5 percent.
“It’s an anomaly.
The increase in the number and the increase in foreign- born is the result of the increase of refugees and asylum seekers,” Eklund explained.
But it’s also a symptom of the immigration policies of the current government.
For years, the government has been under pressure from some groups to make it easier for foreign students to come to Sweden.
The Swedish government has proposed that all foreign students who come to the Nordic country to study should be required to obtain a residence permit, which could lead to a deportation order.
Some students, including those from the U, have been protesting against the proposal, calling it unfair.
They are concerned that if they are deported they will not be able to re-enter Sweden to apply for jobs and receive social assistance.
They also argue that the current policies make it harder for them to stay in the Nordic countries, like Sweden, which have low unemployment rates and have also had a strong economy.
But there is no evidence that the new policy is being implemented.
Eklund says the policy is actually causing the increase.
For example, there was a time when there were more students coming from Germany than the U and they came to study, and it was just not a large number.
But now there are more people from Germany, he said.
“If the number increases and the numbers increase, then the government says we need to take measures.
If the number decreases, then it doesn’t seem necessary to take them,” he said, adding that the government is doing this in the interest of the education system.
The country’s universities have also been struggling to stay up with demands.
The Institute of the Swedish School of Education and Research said the government needs to invest in the schools and improve the quality of instruction.