Yeah, sure. As already said, Sweden did not, and arguably still doesn't, follow international agreements on how judges were to be appointed. According to the statutes of the UN, at least half of all judges should be appointed by the already existing judges. In Sweden the government used to appoint all of them directly. These days, the Swedish government still appoints them though indirectly through a committee appointed by the government.
In the 70's the court's ability to try whether new laws went against the constitution was removed. Many years later it was reinstated but with the caveat that for a court to be able to try a new law, it had "to be obvious that it went against the constitution" beforehand. That caveat was recently removed by the previous right-wing administration however.
However, the government acts under the assumption that no court will ever repeal one of their laws such as shown recently with "Gymnasielagen" (something like "the High School Law" in English) which says that even if a supposed refugee has been denied asylum they are still allowed to stay as long as they study. This law has not only been heavily criticized for directly contradicting several other laws but for also placing the people it affects in an awful position where they are effectively homeless because no agency has any responsibility for them while they study here.