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READ ALSO: Six things they don't tell you about the snow in Sweden 4.
It's no secret that there's a big contrast between how life plays out in this country in the summer compared to the winter.
In a couple of months we'll all be complaining, but in the beginning and with Christmas excitement in the air, it's a lot of fun and appeals to the inner child we all have. The brief flurry of social warmth Whether it's the god jul from a stranger after buying a cup of coffee, or just a quick chat with a neighbour in the hallway about the snow, Sweden definitely feels like a more sociable place at this time of the year. Mulled wine is definitely a thing in the UK – it's pretty much the only reason to go to a Christmas market unless you like junk – but we don't really turn it into an excuse to have a party or two like the Swedes do.
That's obviously not unique to the Nordic nation – it's part of the Christmas "thing" in general to be be nicer to your neighbours – but in a country where folks are sometimes a bit colder and less inclined to indulge in interacting with strangers, a smile and a greeting or two make a difference. READ ALSO: How to make Swedish glögg A great chance to touch base with friends or family, the seemingly innumerable number of variations of glögg now available means it takes longer to get tired of the stuff (there are even several non-alcoholic variations), and if you're really, really lucky someone will have home-made pepparkakor. Having two Christmases Perhaps the best thing about celebrating Christmas here is I get to have two of them, a consequence of coming from a country with a slightly different Christmas calendar from Sweden. READ ALSO: Donald Duck was Sweden's most watched show of 2016 On the 25th, it's the British celebration, with Christmas stockings, more presents (if I hold my nerve), a hearty meal complete with roast potatoes, stuffing, cranberry sauce and all the trimmings, plus an unhealthy proportion of a box of Quality Street chocolates.
Teva, the world’s largest maker of generic drugs, employs more than 56,000 people.
“The cuts will stabilize Teva in the near term,” analyst Ronny Gal at Sanford C. “It is obviously critical for Teva to execute these cuts, and we will judge the company in part on its ability to persevere through the local opposition.” Schultz, who became CEO in early November, conducted a similar turnaround strategy at his previous company, Lundbeck A/S in Denmark.