Sweden is now one of the world’s most-populous countries, but it has moved to a new, more accurate time zone.
According to an international database that monitors time zones, Sweden now stands at about 3:00 a.m.
(7:00 p.m., UTC) and clocks in at 5:00 am (10:00 UTC).
That makes it the third-most-populated country in the world with an official time.
The first time it moved was in 2000.
Sweden’s position has been in question for years as the country’s population grew and it became one of Scandinavia’s fastest-growing countries.
In 2003, the government imposed a new national time zone to compensate for the growing population and the lack of daylight.
It took effect in December of 2006, after the Swedish government failed to meet its goal of increasing the country by 7.5 percent a year.
The move was met with opposition and criticism, including from the United States, which has long demanded that the new time zone be enforced.
Since then, the U.K. and the European Union have adopted a new version of the U-TZ time system.
However, it is the new one that has gained traction.
The U.N. International Telecommunication Union says that the UTM is now more accurate than the old one and is more likely to give accurate time in many regions.
However the change has been criticized by some Swedes, including former prime minister Fredrik Reinfeldt, who said the new system is a “gift” to the United Kingdom.
“It is not Sweden that is the beneficiary of this system, but the United Nations, who have to make decisions and the UTTZ,” Reinfelds said in 2011.
“If they want to keep the status quo and continue to accept the British system, they must do it as they did in 2000.”