Well ... maybe. It's too early to tell. My argument all along has basically been that it hasn't been a catastrophe, as some foreign journalists seemed eager to paint it, and that a hard-lock down--at least an extended one--may not be as necessary as many obviously believe, let alone draconian laws.
The problem is now that it seems many Swedes are getting a little bit too relaxed, and at the worst time--going into a long, cold winter--at that. I'm worried about the possibility of those two things creating a perfect storm and proving the naysayers totally correct (at least superficially) when that needn't be the case. It could easily happen.
What I hope happens is that we actually see some positives - a decrease in common colds and flus and a level of covid-immunity in the general population that delivers a rather mild winter-bump as opposed to a sky-rocketing one we're already seeing in some other places. But that's wishful thinking at this stage.
This is turning into a long post, but that just reminded me of something else I wanted to mention in this thread - that, given that lockdowns, social distancing and other covid-precautions result in less colds and flus, how is that going to effect us in the future? It sounds great for one year, but it creates a "dry tinder" effect (one of the theorised reasons for Sweden's less than stellar covid statistics: we had a very light cold & flu season last year, compared to our neighbours). How does that play out in the future? Less cold and flu immunity? More deadly flu seasons? It's obviously all very complex, I'm sure the actual real experts are thinking about all of this (and I'm sure Tegnell more than maybe some others).