The derby had to be cancelled after the Bengals were thrown in from the AIK section. In addition, bangs echoed from bangers. Masked people also tried to enter the pitch.

Police confronted the hooligans where there was also an altercation. After more than an hour of interruption – and when more than half of the AIK section was emptied – the match was finished.

AIK has since worked to identify the people, but this has not resulted in any suspensions.

"AIK Fotboll has not had access to the material from the surveillance cameras. And the TV images that are available to the public have not helped, says the club's security officer Henrik Koch to TV4's Fotbollskanalen.

"The fact that the guilty persons cannot be held accountable is both a shame and a shame. Society is built on being held accountable when committing crimes.

For GDPR reasons, the stadium owner (in this case SGA Fastigheter) is not allowed to disclose the video material to the football clubs.

"We are tied behind our backs. I hope that the Swedish Football Association sits in meetings and tries to help us get to grips with the legislation, so that we can access all the films, says Koch.

Minister of Justice Gunnar Strömmer (M) and Minister of Sport Jacob Forssmed (KD) have previously opened up to review a change in the law, which could give the Allsvenskan clubs access to all video material from the stadiums.

Police opened a preliminary investigation into violent rioting after the derby.

Djurgården won the match 1–0.

CLIP: Why the clubs' hunt for hooligans is stopped

Javascript is disabled

Javascript must be turned on to play video

Learn more about browser support

SVT's reporter Moa Berander on the Swedish clubs' hunt for hooligans. Photo: Polis/SVT.