The rise of Geert Wilders and his party, despite their election-day loss, shows how influential populism has become in Europe. As a political force, populism is here to stay.
If you think Americans had a rough election year, take a look at what’s been going on in France, which holds the first round of its presidential election next month.
The new nationalism sweeping Europe is driven by a desire for something more concrete than the illusory promises of globalism. Europeans want a narrative.
Steve Bannon explains President Trump’s ‘economic nationalism’ by taking a famous Reagan aphorism about government and turning it completely on its head.
It’s my humble opinion that New Yorkers, generally among our most highly educated, paradoxically understand among the least.
America is no longer a nation in any meaningful sense—because it has neither Europe’s ‘blood and soil’ nationalism, nor a robust ideas-based nationalism.
Piers Brendon’s book, “The Dark Valley,’ offers valuable lessons about the rise of fascism in the 1930s for the present populist moment—provided we have the maturity to resist comparing Trump to Hitler.
Politicians have no business directing or defining patriotism for the rest of us. That goes for Barack Obama. And also for Donald Trump.
In the wake of Donald Trump’s victory, liberals have begun quaking in their boots over the rise of the xenophobic ‘far right.’ Are these fears really justified?
This was the year the alt-right crawled out from under its rock and cracked open a breach in our culture’s moral quarantine against racism.
The worst part of Donald Trump’s economic interventions is that he’s getting other Republicans to throw out the party’s free-market ideology.
In the aftermath of Trump’s victory, the Republican Party is at a crossroads. Will they embrace identity politics, like progressives before them?
Poll results Sunday express Europe’s split personality. Much like in the United States, there is an increasing sense that there are two Europes.
First, there was Brexit. Now, a Trump presidency. This year’s political surprises could convince Europeans that radical change in power really is possible.
This ideology aims to upend the American order, replacing natural rights, freedom, and equality with a new politics focused on racial self-interest and ethnonationalism.
Russia is resurrecting Soviet-era tactics and moving, with allies like Iran, to change the international order, and we’re still acting like they’re our partners in places like Syria.
Donald Trump has drawn comparisons to Marine Le Pen, the leader of France’s right-wing National Front. But what if Ivanka Trump is really America’s Le Pen?
Peering through the murk, what we see in our current political memes about globalism is a noisy celebration of half-truths and half-baked ideas.
This political shift is a reaction to the overreach of an EU that wants both to suppress each nation-state’s ethnic and cultural homogeneity and dictate each member’s immigration policy.
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