Net borrowing requirement

  • November

    6 November 2015Surplus for Swedish central government in October

    Swedish central government payments resulted in a surplus of SEK 1.1 billion in October. The Debt Office’s forecast was a deficit of SEK 3.9 billion. The difference is mainly explained by higher tax income.

  • October

    7 October 2015Surplus for Swedish central government in September

    Swedish central government payments resulted in a surplus of SEK 4.8 billion in September. The Debt Office’s forecast was a deficit of SEK 0.9 billion. The difference is explained by an extra dividend from SJ AB and lower disbursements from central government agencies.

  • September

    7 September 2015Surplus for Swedish central government in August

    Swedish central government payments resulted in a surplus of SEK 21.1 billion in August. The Debt Office’s forecast was a surplus of SEK 11.1 billion. The difference is partly explained by a one-off payment that was made earlier than expected, but also by slightly higher tax income and lower disbursements.

  • April

    9 April 2015Deficit for Swedish central government in March

    Swedish central government payments resulted in a deficit of SEK 1.7 billion in March. The Debt Office’s forecast was a surplus of SEK 6.3 billion. The difference of SEK 8.0 billion is mainly due to lower tax income and higher net lending to government agencies.

  • March

    6 March 2015Surplus for Swedish central government in February

    Swedish central government payments resulted in a surplus of SEK 37.1 billion in February. The surplus was thus SEK 2.2 billion lower than the Debt Office’s forecast of SEK 39.3 billion. The difference is mainly explained by somewhat lower tax income and higher net lending to government agencies.

  • January

    12 January 2015Deficit for Swedish central government in December

    Swedish central government payments resulted in a deficit of SEK 100.7 billion in December. The Debt Office’s forecast was a deficit of SEK 88.5 billion. The difference is mainly due to larger disbursements from a number of agencies and lower tax income.