Alternatively, from The Local, an English language Swedish paper:
Though it might be worth pointing out that the "call" for a retrial isn't actually official yet, just what the lawyer has said to journalists.
... has been a member of several of the same copyright protection organisations as several of the main entertainment industry representatives
I find the judge's response somewhat hard to believe — "Norström argues that he was not however swayed in his judgement by involvement with copyright protection groups." (English source, The Local, http://www.thelocal.se/19028/20090423/)"
The Swedish constitution (also seen as a basic civil right here e.g. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Zenon_Panoussis ) requires that all government paperwork be publicly accessible (and this includes e-mails, etc) - all you have to do is ask for it. Of course, that presumes that you *know* about it - but a heck of a lot better than in most other countries. This is how the IPRED watching site can exist - any activity carried out under the IPRED law must be reported and thus becomes immediately publicly available.