Sweden has one of the highest life expectancy rates in the world.

"Sweden has one of the world's highest life expectancies and one of the lowest birth rates. An aging population implies that in the future there will be more retirees being supported by fewer workers. The country's largest ethnic and linguistic minorities include 15,000 Lapps and 50,000 indigenous Finnish speakers in the north as well as 960,000 immigrants mainly from the Nordic countries, but also from Asia, Africa, South America, and the rest of Europe. More than 1 million people, one-eighth of the population, are either foreign born or the children of immigrants.

A long life expectancy and low birth rate could lead to fiscal spending issues in the future as less workers are supporting more retirees. Large immigrant populations could help provide younger workers in the work force, but very large immigrant populations could lead to social / culture issues as they assimilate into a traditional Swedish life. The path to assimilation may cause friction with native Swedes and thus form a backlash that limits flow of immigrants.

A better solution is to raise the retirement age and adjust it periodically with the increasing life expectancy of the population. Otherwise, an aging population will put additional strains on the fiscal situation in Sweden and divert resources from more productive activities, which limit potential economic growth."

Source:"Long Life Expectancy" has a significant impact, so an analyst should put more weight into it. "Long Life Expectancy" will have a long-term negative impact on this entity, which subtracts from the entity's value. This statements will have a short-term negative impact on this entity, which subtracts from its value. This qualitative factor will lead to an increase in costs.