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Sweden does not have a 'constitution' per se. Title of article needs to be changed. - Preceding unsigned comment added by 22.214.171.124 (talk • contribs) 03:55, 5 September 2010 (UTC)
No. A late reply, but just to set the record straight, for anyone who might be confused about this: It may not be called a "constitution" (Swedish: konstitution) in Swedish, but the four Fundamental Laws are more often than not collectively called "grundlagar" in Swedish, which translates to "constitutional laws", and I think it's a widely accepted fact that they, together with the Riksdag Act, form the "Constitution of Sweden". If this wasn't true, then why does the Riksdag have a page on the constitution? The end. Gavleson (talk) 17:54, 29 July 2014 (UTC)
The end? You didn't answer your own question. Constitution might be the word that best translates the concept, but the makeup of the Swedish constitution and that of other nations are widely different.
Germany also calls theirs a 'basic law', and it translates as basic law. This article should be moved to Basic Law of Sweden and this page changed to redirect to it. Hentheden (talk) 14:26, 13 January 2017 (UTC)