A beta version of the project website is located here. Thus far, the project map includes basic info on three low resolution Neolithic samples from southern Sweden, so hopefully we won't have to wait long for the site to be updated. Here's the official project summary:
The Atlas project aims to generate genomic information from all human remains that are older than 5,000 BP (some 100 partial skeletons) and that are excavated within today’s Swedish borders. We will also select several hundred skeletal remains to sequence that date from the Bronze Age to the late Iron Age/Early Medieval period. The genetic data will be analyzed using state-of-the-art population genetic and statistical tools. The results will be compiled in this Atlas of ancient Scandinavian human remains. The Atlas will contain curate a wealth of information on the samples, including archaeological-, osteological-, dating-, isotope- and genetic-information, and all the information and data will be publically available. We hope that the Atlas can stimulate multidisciplinary approaches for research about human past and serve as a window to disseminate information to anyone.
It's great to know that all of the raw data will be freely available to the public. By the way, a lot of people, including myself, are eagerly awaiting results from The Rise, another Swedish-based project with a big focus on the genetic prehistory of Northern Europe. I've no idea how things are going with that, but some background info can be found at my other blog:
Hundreds of prehistoric North European skeletons to be genotyped for Y-DNA, mtDNA and autosomal DNA