"...We must have access to this data 30 days before the day of election to be able to make up our register of electors in time," Hanns Lejsater, an official at the election authority, told Swedish paper Goteborgs-Posten.
Nicoline Miller, chief election consultant at the Danish interior ministry, last week said Copenhagen would send data to other member states informing them of which of their nationals were registered for voting in Denmark.
She said the information would be sent "any day soon".
But the Danes are not the only sinners.
He added that only a third of the data received from other countries is machine readable – that with a correct reference to voters' Swedish ID codes.
What then happens to citizens who vote in two states?
"I can only say that when you applied to be able to vote in Denmark you took an oath only to vote in Denmark," said the Danish interior ministry's Miller in an email.
"In the application you signed it said the sanction for fraud is a fine or imprisonment for four months."
Hanns Lejsäter at the Swedish election board says: "Nothing will happen. It is forbidden to vote more than once, but not all breaches of law can be sanctioned. In order to do that we would need some kind of at central election board for the whole of EU."
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