How Swedish and US food could be used to promote the country’s relationship with the EU.
The Swedish food industry has long been linked to the European Union, which the country signed an agreement to join in 2020.
However, a growing number of food companies in the country have also been heavily investing in their own brands and offering products in Sweden.
Swedish company Lotte recently launched a new line of luxury food products in the US, including a “vegan sandwich,” a cheese-laden dish that comes in a “Vegan” bag.
In an interview with The New York Times, Sweden’s food minister, Anna Sjöström, said Swedish food should be seen as an investment opportunity for the EU, and noted that Lotte has “been doing the same thing for years.”
“We want to see that we can work together and create a common market,” she said.
“We think that the EU is a lot of opportunities, so that’s why we’re going to do this.”
Lotte’s new vegan sandwich comes with a cheese and mayonnaise-based sauce.
The company has already been making a name for itself with the launch of a vegan sandwich called “Virgil’s Sandwich,” which contains “a mix of avocado, roasted red peppers and pickled onion.”
The sandwich comes in three sizes, with each serving about three to four sandwiches.
In addition to offering vegan food, Lotte also sells a range of other products that are made from locally grown ingredients.
Lotte has a strong track record of being vegan-friendly.
The company launched its vegan products in 2012, and its first line of organic products were launched in 2013.
However this year, Lottens new line is taking a more plant-based approach.
Lotte announced a new range of vegan cheese products, which are made with 100% plant-derived ingredients.
“We’ve been vegan for over 30 years and this is our first year in a brand new market,” Lotte spokesperson Lena Bergman told The Times.
“I think that people can expect a lot from Lotte in the future.”
This isn’t the first time Lotte and Sweden have made headlines.
In 2014, Sweden announced it would join the EU in 2019.
However a deal was later struck that will allow Swedish businesses to stay in the EU if they meet certain criteria.
The Swedish government is also aiming to increase dairy exports by 50% by 2020.