Achen, Christopher H., and Larry M. Bartels. Democracy for Realists: Why Elections Do Not Produce Responsive Government. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2016
Aho, James. Far-Right Fantasy: A Sociology of American Religion and Politics. New York and London: Routledge, 2016. Prologue: The Battle of “Bunker Ville” and Introduction.
Aizenberg, Edna. On the edge of the Holocaust: the Shoah in Latin American literature and culture. Waltham, MA: Brandeis University Press, 2016
Albanese, Matteo, and Pablo del Hierro. Transnational Fascism in the Twentieth Century: Spain, Italy and the Global Neo-Fascist Network. London and New York: Bloomsbury Academic, 2016.
Anderson, Carol. White Rage: The Unspoken Truth about Our Racial Divide. New York: Bloomsbury, 2016
Anti-Judaism, Antisemitism, and Delegitimizing Israel. Edited by Robert S. Wistrich. Lincoln, Nebraska: University of Nebraska Press, 2016. Contents: 1. Antisemitism in the Age of Jewish Empowerment / Ben Cohen – 2. The West’s Auto-Immune Disease / Melanie Phillips – 3. Antisemitism/Anti-Zionism: Primal Pillars in Europe’s Decay / Bat Ye’or – 4. Israelophobia Is the New Antisemitism / Fiamma Nirenstein – 5. Antisemitic Terror and Identity Theft / Shimon Samuels – 6. What Precisely Is “Criticism of Israel”? / Alvin H. Rosenfeld – 7. South Africa, Apartheid, and the Road to BDS / Milton Shain – 8. The Postcolonial Jew: Racialization, Delegitimization, Ambiguity / Efraim Sicher – 9. Anti-Zionism as a Form of Political Warfare / Joel Fishman – 10. Israel and the Jews as Prisms for Understanding Europe Today / Manfred Gerstenfeld – 11. Convergent Anti-Zionisms: The American Far Left and Far Right / Stephen H. Norwood – 12. Jewish Anti-Zionism: From Critique to Delegitimization / Robert S. Wistrich – 13. Studying Antisemitism: Some Troubling Trends in Academia / Clemens Heni – 14. Jewish Attitudes Facing Antisemitism: A Gender Analysis / Nelly Las – 15. Antisemitism and the Return of Universalism in Contemporary France / Maurice Samuels – 16. France, Antisemitism, and the Prognosis for European Jewry / Michel Gurfinkiel – 17. Holocaust Inversion in British Politics: The Case of David Ward / Lesley Klaff – 18. The European Union and the Politics of Denial / R. Amy Elman – 19. Amnesia and Antisemitism in the “Second Jagiellonian Age” / Laurence Weinbaum – 20. Anti-Zionism in Contemporary Russia: Eurasian, Islamic, and Left-Populist Trends / Samuel Barnai – 21. Iranian Antisemitism and the International Response / Matthias Küntzel – 22. Antisemitism in Turkey during Operation Protective Edge / Efrat Aviv – 23. Radical Islam, Zionism, and the Western Media / Guy Millière – 24. The Jews, Israel, and Palestinian Replacement Theology / Giovanni Matteo Quer – 25. Gaza, Hamas, and the “New” Antisemitism / Robert S. Wistrich. Chapter abstracts.
Arnold, Richard. Russian Violence and Ethnic Nationalism: Symbolic Violence, Lynching, Pogrom, and Massacre. New York: Routledge, 2016. Chapter abstracts. Chapter 1. Skinhead ethnic violence in the Russian Federation.
Barrett-Fox, Rebecca. God Hates: Westboro Baptist Church, American Nationalism, and the Religious Right. Lawrence, KS: University Press of Kansas, 2016
Baynton, Douglas C. Defectives in the Land: Disability and Immigration in the Age of Eugenics. Chicago and London: The University of Chicago Press, 2016
Beyond Mosque, Church, and State: Alternative Narratives of the Nation in the Balkans. Edited by Theodora Dragostinova and Yana Hashamova. Budapest and New York: Central European University Press, 2016. Contents: Introduction – Beyond Mosque, Church, and State: Alternative Narratives of the Nation in the Balkans / Theodora Dragostinova and Yana Hashamova – Part I. Historical Dilemmas – 1. Emergence and Historical Development of Muslim Communities in the Ottoman Balkans: Turcoman Colonization, Conversion to Islam, and the “Indigenization of Islam” in the Balkan Peninsula (late 14th – 18th centuries): Historiographical and Historical Remarks / Nikolay Antov – 2. From Exorcism to Historicism: Ottoman Historiography and the History of Nationalism in the Balkans / Ipek Yosmaoglu – 3. Patriotic Publics: Rethinking Empire, Nationality, and the Popular Press in Ottoman and Habsburg Bosnia / Edin Hajdarpasic – 4. In Search of the Bulgarians: Mapping the Nation through National Classifications / Theodora Dragostinova – 5. From Religious Community to Nation: The Official Recognition of a Bosnian Muslim Nation in Tito’s Yugoslavia / Brenna Miller – 6. Negotiating National and Cosmopolitan Impulses: Intellectuals and Cultural Politics in Zhivkov’s Bulgaria / Irina Gigova – II. Contemporary Debates – 7. E mos shikjoni kish e xhamija (And look not to church and mosque): How Albania and Macedonia Illuminate Bosnia and Bulgaria / Victor Friedman – 8. Women between State and Mosque: Compliance or Agency? / Yana Hashamova – 9. Beyond Nation? A Thrice-Told Tale from Bulgaria’s Postsocialist Soundstage / Donna A. Buchanan – 10. Who brought Ataka to the political scene? Analysis of the vote for Bulgaria’s radical nationalists / Maria Popova – Local governance in Bosnia: Addressing Ethno-nationally and Locally Defined Interests? / Paula M. Pickering.
Caiani, Manuela, and Linda Parenti. European and American Extreme Right Groups and the Internet. London: Routledge, 2016. Chapter abstracts. Chapter 1. Extreme Right Organizations and the Internet: An Introduction.
Cesarani, David. Final Solution: The Fate of the Jews 1933-49. London: Macmillan, 2016
Clover, Charles. Black Wind, White Snow: The Rise of Russia’s New Nationalism. New Haven and London: Yale University Press, 2016
Copsey, Nigel. Anti-Fascism in Britain. Abingdon: Routledge, 2nd Edition, 2016. Chapter abstracts. Introduction. Chapter 1. The origins and development of anti-fascism 1923-35.
Cramer, Katherine J. The Politics of Resentment: Rural Consciousness in Wisconsin and the Rise of Scott Walker. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2016
The Culturalization of Citizenship: Belonging and Polarization in a Globalizing World. Edited by Jan Willem Duyvendak, Peter Geschiere, and Evelien Tonkens. London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2016. Contents: Introduction: The Culturalization of Citizenship / Evelien Tonkens (et al.) – Out of Character: Dutchness as a Public Problem / Rogier Reekum – Nationalism Without Nationalism? Dutch Self-Images Among the Progressive Left / Josip Kešić (et al.) – The Culturalization of Everyday Life: Autochthony in Amsterdam New West / Paul Mepschen – The Nativist Triangle: Sexuality, Race and Religion in the Netherlands / Markus Balkenhol (et al.) – The Nation and Its Undesirable Subjects: Homosexuality, Citizenship and the Gay ‘Other’ in Cameroon / Basile Ndjio – Yu di Kòrsou, A Matter of Negotiation: An Anthropological Exploration of the Identity Work of Afro-Curaçaons / Rose Mary Allen (et al.) – Ghanaian Migrants and the Culturalization of Citizenship in Europe: What Does Autochthony and Belonging Have to Do With It? / Maame Adwoa A. Gyekye-Jandoh – Expelled from Fortress Europe: Returned Migrant Associations in Bamako and the Quest for Cosmopolitan Citizenship / Isaie Dougnon – Conclusion: Post-script on Sex, Race and Culture / Peter Geschiere (et al.). Chapter previews.
Deckman, Melissa. Tea Party Women: Mama Grizzlies, Grassroots Leaders, and the Changing Face of the American Right. New York: New York University Press, 2016
Dick, Bernard F. The Screen Is Red: Hollywood, Communism, and the Cold War. Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 2016
Dionne, E. J., Jr. Why the Right Went Wrong: Conservatism From Goldwater to the Tea Party and Beyond. New York: Simon & Schuster, 2016
Favell, Adrian. Philosophies of Integration: Immigration and the Idea of Citizenship in France and Britain. Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2016
Fenton, Natalie. Digital, Political, Radical. Cambridge: Polity Press, 2016
Fischer, Nick. Spider Web: The Birth of American Anticommunism. Urbana, Chicago, and Springfield: University of Illinois Press, 2016
Gambetta, Diego, and Steffen Hertog. Engineers of Jihad: The Curious Connection between Violent Extremism and Education. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2016
Geddes, Andrew, and Peter Scholten. The Politics of Migration and Immigration in Europe. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications, 2nd edition, 2016
German Perspectives on Right-Wing Extremism: Challenges for Comparative Analysis. Edited by Johannes Kiess, Oliver Decker, and Elmar Brähler. London and New York: Routledge, 2016. Contents: Introduction: German perspectives on right-wing extremism: challenges for comparative analysis / Johannes Kiess, Oliver Decker, and Elmar Brähler, full text and here – Part I. Methodological challenges and innovations for comparative research – 1. Comparing right-wing extremist attitudes: lack of research or lack of theory? / Johannes Kiess and Oliver Decker – 2. Attitude and agency: common roots, divergent methodologies, joint ventures? / Katrin Reimer-Gordinskaya – 3. National identity and immigration in the concepts of right-wing extremism and societal security / Marc Grimm – 4. A multi-method approach to the comparative analysis of anti-pluralistic politics / Karin Liebhart – Part II. Comparing right-wing extremism: exemplary case studies – 5. “Fertile soil for ideological confusion”? The extremism of the centre / Oliver Decker, Johannes Kiess, and Elmar Brähler – 6. Fear of social decline and treading on those below? The role of social crises and insecurities in the emergence and the reception of prejudices in Austria / Julia Hofmann – 7. Terrorism made in Germany: the case of the NSU / Michael Edinger and Eugen Schatschneider – 8. Extremist or populist? Proposing a set of criteria to distinguish right-wing parties in Western Europe / Tanja Wolf. Chapter abstracts.
Gest, Justin. The New Minority: White Working Class Politics in an Age of Immigration and Inequality. New York: Oxford University Press, 2016
Gilbert, George. The Radical Right in Late Imperial Russia. Dreams of a True Fatherland? London and New York: Routledge, 2016. Introduction, 1-16.
The Globalization of Hate: Internationalizing Hate Crime. Edited by Jennifer Schweppe and Mark Austin Walters. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2016. Contents: Introduction / Jennifer Schweppe and Mark Austin Walters, 1-12 – Part I. The Global Dimensions of Hate Crime – 1. Defining Hate Crime Internationally: Issues and Conundrums / Jon Garland and Corinne Funnell, 15-30, abstract – 2. Conceptualising Hatred Globally: Is Hate Crime a Human Rights Violation? / Thomas Brudholm, 31-48, abstract – 3. Hate Crime Concepts and Their Moral Foundations: A Universal Framework? / David Brax, 49-64, abstract – 4. White Pride Worldwide: Constructing Global Identities Online / Barbara Perry and Ryan Scrivens, 65-78, full text – 5. Global Terrorism Events and Ensuing Hate Incidents / Kathryn Benier, 79-95, abstract – 6. How ‘Hate’ Hurts Globally / Paul Iganski and Abe Sweiry, 96-107, abstract – Part II. Global Issues, National Experiences – 7. Covered in Stigma? Exploring the Impacts of Islamophobic Hate Crime on Veiled Muslim Women Globally / Irene Zempi, 111-125, abstract – 8. Hate crime in Transitional Societies: The Case of South Africa / Duncan Breen, Ingrid Lynch, Juan Nel, and Iole Matthews, 126-141, abstract – 9. The Problematization of Hate Crime Legislation in Turkey: The Re-emergence of Legitimate Victims / Bengi Bezirgan, 142-156, abstract – 10. Internationalizing Hate Crime and the Problem of the Intractable State: The Case of Ireland / Amanda Haynes and Jennifer Schweppe, 157-173, abstract – 11. Do Some Identities Deserve More Protection Than Others? The Case of Anti-LGBT Hate Crime Laws in Poland / Piotr Godzisz and Dorota Pudzianowska, 174-189, abstract – 12. Policing Hate Crime: Transferable Strategies for Improving Service Provision to Victims and Communities Internationally / Paul Giannasi and Nathan Hall, 190-209, abstract – Part III. International Responses to Hate Crime – 13. National Monitoring of Hate Crime in Europe: The Case for a European Level Policy / Michael Whine, 213-232, abstract – 14. The European Court of Human Rights and Discriminatory Violence Complaints / Jasmina Mačkić, 233-246, abstract – 15. How Should We Legislate Against Hate Speech? Finding an International Model in a Globalised World / Viera Pejchal and Kimberley Brayson, 247-262, abstract – 16. Regulating Hate Crime in the Digital Age / Chara Bakalis, 263-276, abstract – 17. State-sponsored Hatred and Persecution on the Grounds of Sexual Orientation: The Role of International Criminal Law / Ruby Axelson, 277-293, abstract – 18. Challenging Orthodoxy: Towards a Restorative Approach to Combating the Globalisation of Hate / Mark Austin Walters, 294-313, abstract – Conclusion: Towards an International Response to Hate Crime / Jennifer Schweppe and Mark Austin Walters, 314-318, abstract.
Gottfried, Paul E. Fascism: The Career of a Concept. DeKalb: Northern Illinois University Press, 2016
Graetz, Michael, and Linda Greenhouse. The Burger Court and the Rise of the Judicial Right. New York: Simon and Schuster, 2016
Hawley, George. Right-Wing Critics of American Conservatism. Lawrence: University Press of Kansas, 2016
Hemmer, Nicole. Messengers of the Right: Conservative Media and the Transformation of American Politics. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2016
Higuchi, Naoto. Japan’s Ultra-Right. Melbourne: Trans Pacific Press, 2016
Hochschild, Arlie Russell. Strangers in Their Own Land: Anger and Mourning on the American Right. New York: The New Press, 2016
Höglinger, Dominic. Politicizing European Integration. Struggling with the Awakening Giant. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2016
Islamophobia in Cyberspace: Hate Crimes Go Viral. Edited by Imran Awan. New York: Routledge, 2016. Contents: Introduction, full text – Chapter 1 Cyber-Islamophobia and Internet Hate Crime / Imran Awan – Chapter 2 Virtual Islamophobia: The Eight Faces of Anti-Muslim Trolls on Twitter / Imran Awan – Chapter 3 The Normalisation of Islamophobia through Social Media: Facebook / Andre Oboler – Chapter 4 Online Hate and Political Activist Groups / Brian Blakemore – Chapter 5 The Media Impact of Online Islamophobia: An Analysis of the Woolwich Murder / Mohammed Rahman – Chapter 6 The Psychology of Online Islamophobia / Jane Prince – Chapter 7 Legislation and International Frameworks tackling Online Islamophobia / Ewan Kirk – Chapter 8 Policing Anti-Muslim Hate Crime on the Internet / Imran Awan – Chapter 9 The Experiences of Victims of Online Islamophobia / Jeane Gerard and Kate Whitfield – Chapter 10 Islamophobia, Hate Crime and the Internet / Imran Awan. Chapter abstracts.
Jackson, Paul. Colin Jordan and Britain’s Neo-Nazi Movement: Hitler’s Echo. London: Bloomsbury Academic, 2016
Jou, Willy, and Masahisa Endo. Generational Gap in Japanese Politics: A Longitudinal Study of Political Attitudes and Behaviour. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2016. Chapter previews.
Judis, John B. The Populist Explosion: How the Great Recession Transformed American and European Politics. New York: Columbia Global Reports, 2016
Kaplan, Robert D. In Europe’s Shadow: Two Cold Wars and a Thirty-Year Journey Through Romania and Beyond. New York and London: Random House, 2016
Koehler, Daniel. Right-Wing Terrorism in the 21st Century: The ‘National Socialist Underground’ and the History of Terror from the Far-Right in Germany. London and New York: Routledge, 2016. Chapter abstracts. Introduction and here.
Kolstø, Pal. The New Russian Nationalism. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2016. Chapter abstracts.
Lassner, Phyllis. Espionage and Exile: Fascism and Anti-Fascism in British Spy Fiction and Film. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2016
Lautz, Terry E. John Birch: A Life. New York: Oxford University Press, 2016
Lindstrom, Martin. Small Data: The Tiny Clues That Uncover Huge Trends. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 2016
Martin, Benjamin G. The Nazi-Fascist New Order for European Culture. Cambridge and London: Harvard University Press, 2016
Mayer, Jane. Dark Money: The Hidden History of the Billionaires Behind the Rise of the Radical Right. New York: Doubleday, 2016
Minorities under Attack: Othering and Right-Wing Extremism in Southeast European Societies. Edited by Sebastian Goll, Martin Mlinarić, and Johannes Gold. Wiesbaden: Harrasowitz Verlag, 2016. Contents: Minorities under Attack: Othering and Right-Wing Extremism in Southeast European Societies / Sebastian Goll, Martin Mlinarić, and Johannes Gold, 9-18 – Measuring Interethnic Relations: A Quantitative Approximation on the Relations between Albanians and Serbs in post-UNMIK Kosovo (2008-2014) / Johannes Gold, 19-43 – Skopje 2014: Construction of a Nation and its Exclusionary Effects / Zhidas Daskalovski, 45-60 – The Exclusion of Minorities and the Construction of Identities: The Case of Anti-Ziganism in Kosovo / Claudia Lichnofsky, 61-78 – “For Homeland – ready!” World War II Remembrance Culture in Croatia / Jelena Kisić and Željana Tunić, 79-101 – Sexual Othering and Democracy in post-Yugoslav Societies: A Comparison of Dveri and U ime obitelji / Dragan Šljivić and Martin Mlinarić, 103-128 – Spray-Canned Discourses Reimagining Gender, Sexuality, and Citizenship Trough Linguistic Landscapes in the Balkans / Costas Canakis and Roswitha Kersten-Pejanić, 129-159 – On the Politics of Sexuality in Croatia during the 1990s, the Discourses that Shaped it and its Current Symptoms / Sanja Durin, 161-177 – Big Brother’s Big Bang: Debates and Developments on LGBT Issues in Albania since 1990 / Henry Ludwig, 179-200 – Right-Wing Extremism in Romania / Sebastian Goll, 201-220 – Network Analysis of Right-Wing Extremism in Hungary / Philipp Karl, 221-236 – Post-Yugoslavia’s “Political Wasteland” and the Radical Right: Between State Sponsored Nationalism and Neoliberal pro-European Reform Course / Đorđe Tomić, 237-256 – Beyond the Fringe: Unfolding the Dynamics of Golden Dawn’s rise / Maik Fielitz, 257-275 – The Extreme Right Wing in Bulgaria / Antony Todorov, 277-294. Full text.
Moffitt, Benjamin. The Global Rise of Populism: Performance, Political Style, and Representation. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 2016
Mudde, Cas. On Extremism and Democracy in Europe. New York: Routledge, 2016. Chapter abstracts. Chapter 1. The populist radical right: a pathological normalcy.
Müller, Jan-Werner. What is populism? Philadelphia, PA: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2016
The New Russian Nationalism: Imperialism, Ethnicity and Authoritarianism 2000-15. Edited by Pål Kolstø and Helge Blakkisrud. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2016. Contents: Introduction: Russian nationalism is back – but precisely what does that mean? / Pål Kolstø – 1. The ethnification of Russian nationalism / Pål Kolstø – 2. The imperial syndrome and its influence on Russian nationalism / Emil Pain – 3. Radical nationalists from the start of Medvedev’s presidency to the war in Donbas: true till death? / Alexander Verkhovsky – 4. Russian ethnic nationalism and religion today / Nastasia Mitrofanova – 5. Everyday nationalism in Russia in European context: Moscow residents’ perceptions of ethnic minority migrants and migration / Natalya Kosmarskaya and Igor Savin – 6. Backing the USSR 2.0: Russia’s ethnic minorities and expansionist ethnic Russian nationalism / Mikhail Alexseev – 7. Rallying ’round the leader more than the flag: changes in Russian nationalist public opinion 2013-14 / Mikhail A. Alexseev and Henry E. Hale – 8. How nationalism and machine politics mix in Russia / Henry E. Hale – 9. Blurring the boundary between civic and ethnic: the Kremlin’s new approach to national identity under Putin’s third term / Helge Blakkisrud – 10. Russia as an anti-liberal European civilisation / Marlene Laruelle – 11. Ethnicity and nationhood on Russian state-aligned television: contextualising geopolitical crisis / Stephen Hutchings and Vera Tolz – 12. The place of economics in Russian national identity debates / Peter Rutland.
Pai, Hsiao-Hung. Angry White People: Coming Face-to-Face with the British Far Right. London: Zed Books, 2016
Pilkington, Hilary. Loud and proud: Passion and politics in the English Defence League. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2016
Politicising Europe: Integration and Mass Politics. Edited by Swen Hutter, Edgar Grande, and Hanspeter Kriesi. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2016. Contents: Part I. Theory and Methods – 1. Introduction: European integration and the challenge of politicisation / Edgar Grande and Swen Hutter – 2. Exploring politicisation: design and methods / Martin Dolezal, Edgar Grande, and Swen Hutter – Part II. Mapping the Politicisation of European Integration – 3. The politicisation of Europe in public debates on major integration steps / Edgar Grande and Swen Hutter – 4. Is the giant still asleep? The politicisation of Europe in the national electoral arena / Edgar Grande and Swen Hutter – 5. Protesting European integration: politicisation from below? / Martin Dolezal, Swen Hutter, and Regina Becker – Part III. Driving Forces and Consequences of Politicisation – 6. Constitutive issues as driving forces of politicisation? / Swen Hutter, Daniela Braun, and Alena Kerscher – 7. The radical right as driving force in the electoral arena? / Martin Dolezal and Johan Hellström – 8. Framing Europe: are cultural-identitarian frames driving politicisation? / Edgar Grande, Swen Hutter, Alena Kerscher, and Regina Becker – 9. Politicisation, conflicts and the structuring of the EU political space / Simon Maag and Hanspeter Kriesi – 10. The euro crisis: a boost to the politicisation of European integration? / Hanspeter Kriesi and Edgar Grande – Part IV. Conclusions – 11. Conclusions: the postfunctionalists were (almost) right / Edgar Grande and Hanspeter Kriesi – Methodological appendix: measuring politicisation, benchmarks and data / Swen Hutter.
Populist Political Communication in Europe. Edited by Toril Aalberg, Frank Esser, Carsten Reinemann, Jesper Strömbäck, and Claes De Vreese. London: Routledge, 2016. Contents: Part I: Introduction and Conceptual Challenges – 1. Introduction: Comprehending Populist Political Communication / Toril Aalberg and Claes H. de Vreese, full text – 2. Populist Political Communication: Towards a Model of Its Causes, Forms, and Effects / Carsten Reinemann, Toril Aalberg, Frank Esser, Jesper Strömbäck, and Claes H. de Vreese – Part II: Populist Political Communication in Northern Europe – 3. Denmark: The Rise of the Danish People’s Party / Christian Martin Bächler and David Nicolas Hopmann – 4. Finland: From Agrarian to Right-Wing Populism / Ov Cristian Norocel – 5. Norway: Populism From Anti-Tax Movement to Government Party / Anders R. Jupskås, Elisabeth Ivarsflaten, Bente Kalsnes, and Toril Aalberg – 6. Sweden: No longer a European Exception / Jesper Strömbäck, Ann-Cathrine Jungar, and Stefan Dahlberg – Part III: Populist Political Communication in Western Europe – 7. Austria: Candidate-Centered and Anti-Immigrant Right-Wing Populism / Desirée Schmuck, Jörg Matthes, and Hajo Boomgaarden – 8. Belgium: The Rise and Fall of Populism Research / Benjamin De Cleen and Peter Van Aelst – 9. Germany: Is the Populism Laggard Catching Up? / Nayla Fawzi, Magdalena Obermaier, and Carsten Reinemann – 10. Ireland: The Rise of Populism on the left and Among Independents / Jane Suiter – 11. The Netherlands: A Heartland Full of Insights Into Populist Communication / Michael Hameleers, Linda Bos, and Claes H. de Vreese – 12. Switzerland: Favorable Conditions for Growing Populism / Nicole Ernst, Sven Engesser, and Frank Esser – 13. The United Kingdom: Hybrid Populisms, Mixed Fortunes, and Unstable Support / James Stanyer, Cristina Archetti, and Lone Sorensen – Part IV: Populist Political Communication in Southern Europe – 14. France: The Reluctance to use the Word Populism as a Concept / Nicolas Hubé and Naomi Truan – 15. Greece: Populism Between Left and Right / Stylianos Papathanassopoulos, Iliana Giannouli, and Ioannis Andreadis – 16. Israel: Right-Wing Populism and Beyond / Naama Weiss and Keren Tenenboim-Weinblatt – 17. Italy: A Breeding Ground for Populist Political Communication / Giuliano Bobba and Guido Legnante – 18. Portugal: Discreet Populisms Amid Unfavorable Contexts and Stigmatization / Susana Salgado and José Pedro Zúquete – 19. Spain: Populism From the Far Right to the Emergence of Podemos / Karen B. Sanders, Rosa Berganza, and Roberto de Miguel – Part V: Populist Political Communication in Eastern Europe – 20. Bosnia and Herzegovina: Populism in Transition / Nedžma Džananović and Mia Karamehić – 21. Croatia: The Rise of Populism on the Path From Communism to European Integration / Marko Mustapić and Ivan Hrstić – 22. Czech Republic: The Rise of Populism From the Fringes to the Mainstream / Ondřej Císař and Václav Štětka – 23. Hungary: Home of Empty Populism / Péter Csigó and Norbert Merkovity – 24. Poland: A Fourth Wave of Populism? / Agnieszka Stępińska, Artur Lipiński, Agnieszka Hess, and Dorota Piontek – 25. Romania: Populist Ideology Without Teeth / Nicoleta Corbu, Delia Balaban-Bălaş, and Elena Negrea-Busuioc – 26. Slovenia: Populism as Political Marketing / Jernej Amon Prodnik and Boris Mance – Part VI: Conclusions – 27. Populist Actors as Communicators or Political Actors as Populist Communicators: Cross-National Findings and Perspectives / James Stanyer, Susana Salgado, and Jesper Strömbäck – 28. Populism and the Media: Cross-National Findings and Perspectives / Frank Esser, Agnieszka Stępińska, and David Nicolas Hopmann – 29. Citizens and Populist Political Communication: Cross-National Findings and Perspectives / Carsten Reinemann, Jörg Matthes, and Tamir Sheafer. Chapter abstracts.
The Populist Radical Right: A Reader. Edited by Cas Mudde. London: Routledge, 2016. Contents: Introduction: The Populist Radical Right Today / Cas Mudde, 1-10, full text – Part I. Ideology and Issues, 11-14 – Chapter 1. Interregnum or Endgame? The Radical Right in the ‘Post-Fascist’ Era / Roger Griffin, 15-27 – Chapter 2. Party Ideology / Elisabeth Carter, 28-67 – Chapter 3. Against the Current-Stemming the Tide: The Nostalgic Ideology of the Contemporary Radical Populist Right / Hans-Georg Betz and Carol Johnson, 68-82 – Chapter 4. A New Winning Formula? The Programmatic Appeal of the Radical Right / Sarah L. De Lange, 83-102 – Chapter 5. The European Extreme-Right and Islam: New Directions? / José Pedro Zúquete, 103-123 – Chapter 6. European Integration and the Radical Right: Three Patterns of Opposition / Sofia Vasilopoulou, 124-138 – Part II. Parties, Organizations and Subcultures, 139-142 – Chapter 7. Right-Wing Extremism in Post-War Europe / Klaus von Beyme, 143-158 – Chapter 8. New Populist Parties in Europe / Paul Taggart, 159-171 – Chapter 9. Modern European Democracies and Its Enemies: The Threat of the Extreme Right / Ami Pedahzur and Leonard Weinberg, 172-185 – Chapter 10. Racist Extremism in Central and Eastern Europe / Cas Mudde, 186-199 – Chapter 11. Conservative and Right-Wing Movements / Kathleen M. Blee and Kimberly A. Creasap, 200-218 – Part III. Leaders, Members and Voters, 219-222 – Chapter 12. The Rebirth of Charisma? The Cases of Jean-Marie Le Pen and Vladimir Zhirinovsky / Roger Eatwell, 223-237 – Chapter 13. Extreme Right Activists: Recruitment and Experiences / Bert Klandermans, 238-157 – Chapter 14. Becoming a Racist: Women in Contemporary Ku Klux Klan and Neo-Nazi Groups / Kathleen Blee, 258-276 – Chapter 15. Electoral Sociology – Who Votes for the Extreme Right and Why – and When? / Kai Arzheimer, 277-289 – Chapter 16. The Radical Right Gender Gap / Terri Givens, 290-308 – Part IV. Causes, 309-312 – Chapter 17. The Silent Counter-Revolution: Hypotheses on the Emergence of Extreme Right-Wing Parties in Europe / Piero Ignazi, 313-337 – Chapter 18. The New Politics of Resentment: Radical Right-wing Populism in Western Europe / Hans-Georg Betz, 338-351 – Chapter 19. The Contemporary Radical Right: An Interpretative and Explanatory Framework / Herbert Kitschelt (in collaboration with A. J. McGann), 352-385 – Chapter 20. The Radical Right in Postsocialist Central and Eastern Europe: Comparative Observations and Interpretations / Michael Minkenberg, 386-403 – Chapter 21. Ten Theories of the Extreme Right / Roger Eatwell, 404-423 – Chapter 22. The Populist Radical Right: A Pathological Normalcy / Cas Mudde, 424-438 – Part V. Consequences, 439-442 – Chapter 23. The Radical Right in Public Office: Agenda-Setting and Policy Effects / Michael Minkenberg, 443-457 – Chapter 24. The Extreme-Right and Immigration Policy-Making: Measuring Direct and Indirect Effects / Martin A. Schain, 458-473 – Chapter 25. Contagious Parties: Anti-Immigration Parties and Their Impact On Other Parties’ Immigration Stances in Contemporary Western Europe / Joost van Spanje, 474-491 – Chapter 26. Comparing Radical Right Parties in Government: Immigration and Integration Policies in Nine Countries (1996-2010) / Tjitske Akkerman, 493-507 – Chapter 27. Populism and Liberal Democracy: Populists in Government in Austria, Italy, Poland and Switzerland / Daniele Albertazzi and Sean Mueller, 508-526 – Chapter 28. Three Decades of Populist Radical Right Parties in Western Europe: So What? / Cas Mudde, 527-540 – Part VI. Responses, 541-542 – 29. Patterns of Response to the Extreme Right in Western Europe / Jaap Van Donselaar, 543-557 – Chapter 30. Between Adaptation, Differentiation and Distinction: Extreme Right-Wing Parties Within Democratic Political Systems / Alexandre Dézé, 558-574 – Chapter 31. Reacting to the Radical Right: Lessons from Germany and Austria / David Art, 575-589 – Chapter 32. New Alliances: Why Mainstream Parties Govern With Radical Right-Wing Populist Parties / Sarah L. De Lange, 590-608 – Conclusion: Studying Populist Radical Right Parties and Politics in the 21st Century / Cas Mudde, 609ff. Chapter abstracts.
Potter, Pamela M. Art of Suppression: Confronting the Nazi Past in Histories of the Visual and Performing Arts. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press, 2016.
Pytlas, Bartek. Radical Right Parties in Central and Eastern Europe: Mainstream Party Competition and Electoral Fortune. London and New York: Routledge, 2016. 1. The puzzle of radical right electoral fortune in Central and Eastern Europe. Introductory remarks, 1-22, full text.
Radical Right-Wing Populist Parties in Western Europe: Into the Mainstream? Edited by Tjitske Akkerman, Sarah L. de Lange, and Matthijs Rooduijn. Abingdon: Routledge, 2016. Contents: 1. Inclusion and mainstreaming: Radical right-wing populist parties in the new millennium / Tjitske Akkerman, Sarah L. de Lange, and Matthijs Rooduijn, full text – Part I. Comparative analyses – 2. Into the mainstream? A comparative analysis of the programmatic profiles of radical right-wing populist parties in Western Europe over time / Tjitske Akkerman, Sarah L. de Lange, and Matthijs Rooduijn – 3. Closing the gap? A comparison of voters for radical right-wing populist parties and mainstream parties over time / Matthijs Rooduijn – Part II. Case-studies – 4. The mainstreaming of the Austrian Freedom Party: The more things change… / Reinhard Heinisch and Kristina Hauser – 5. The Danish People’s Party: Combining cooperation and radical positions / Flemming Juul Christiansen – 6. From the mainstream to the margin? The radicalisation of the True Finns / Ann-Cathrine Jungar – 7. The Party for Freedom: Balancing between mission, votes and office / Tjitske Akkerman – 8. The taming of the shrew. How the Progress Party (almost) became part of the mainstream / Anders Ravik Jupskås – 9. Staying away from the mainstream. The case of the Swiss People’s Party / Oscar Mazzoleni – 10. It is still a long way from Madou Square to Law Street. The evolution of the Flemish Bloc. / Paul Lucardie, Tjitske Akkerman, and Teun Pauwels – 11. A new course for the French radical right? The Front National and ‘de-demonisation’ / Gilles Ivaldi – 12. The UK Independence Party: The dimensions of mainstreaming / Simon Usherwood – 13. Conclusions / Tjitske Akkerman. Chapter abstracts.
Rethinking Antifascism: History, Memory and Politics, 1922 to the Present. Edited by Hugo García, Mercedes Yusta, Xavier Tabet, and Cristina Clímaco. New York: Berghahn Books, 2016. Contents: Introduction – Beyond Revisionism: Rethinking Antifascism in the Twenty-First Century / Hugo García, Mercedes Yusta, Xavier Tabet, and Cristina Clímaco – Part I: Historical Antifascism, 1922-1945: New Perspectives, New Research Topics – Chapter 1. Freedom for Thälmann! The Comintern and the Orchestration of the Campaign to Free Ernst Thälmann, 1933-39 / Anson Rabinbach – Chapter 2. Was the French Popular Front Antifascist? / Michael Seidman – Chapter 3. ‘Beyond Cable Street’: New Approaches to the Historiography of Antifascism in Britain in the 1930s / Tom Buchanan – Chapter 4. Searching for Antifascism: Historiography, the Crisis of the Liberal State and the Birth of Fascism and Antifascism in Italy, Spain and Portugal / Giulia Albanese – Chapter 5. Was there an Antifascist Culture in Spain during the 1930s? / Hugo García – Chapter 6. Portugal within the European Antifascist Movement, 1922-39 / Cristina Clímaco – Chapter 7. The Argentine Antifascist Movement and the Building of a Tempting Domestic Appeal, 1922-46 / Andrés Bisso – Chapter 8. Women and Antifascism: Historiographical and Methodological Approaches / Isabelle Richet – Chapter 9. The Strained Courtship between Antifascism and Feminism: from the Women’s World Committee (1934) to the Women’s International Democratic Federation (1945) / Mercedes Yusta – Part II: Political Uses, Memory Wars and Revisionism from 1945 to the Present – Chapter 10. From Antifascistas to PAF: Lexical and Political Interpretations of American International Brigaders in Spain and World War II / Robert S. Coale – Chapter 11. An Antifascist Political Identity? On the Cult of Antifascism in the Soviet Union and post-Socialist Russia / José María Faraldo – Chapter 12. The Burden of the Rear-view Mirror: Myth and Historiography of Republican Antifascism in France / Gilles Vergnon – Chapter 13. Did Revisionism Win? Italy between Loss of Historical Consciousness and Nostalgia for the Past / Stéphanie Prezioso – Chapter 14. Antifascism and the Resistance: Public Debates and Politics of Memory in Italy from the 1990s to Today / Filippo Focardi – Chapter 15. In Search of the Lost Narrative: Antifascism and Democracy in Present Day Spain / Javier Muñoz Soro – Chapter 16. Dictatorship and Revolution: Disputes over Collective Memory in Post-Authoritarian Portugal / Manuel Loff and Luciana Soutelo – Chapter 17. Antifascism between Collective Memory and Historical Revisions / Enzo Traverso.
Reverberations of Nazi Violence in Germany and Beyond: Disturbing Pasts. Edited by Stephanie Bird, Mary Fulbrook, Julia Wagner and Christiane Wienand. New York: Bloomsbury, 2016. Contents: 1. Introduction: Disturbing the Past/Disturbed by the Past, by Stephanie Bird and Mary Fulbrook — Part I. Emotional Connections — 2. Troubling Issues: Guilt and Shame among Persecutors and Persecuted, by Mary Fulbrook — 3. Shamed by Nazi Crimes: The First Step towards Germans’ Re-Education or a Catalyst for their Wish to Forget? by Ulrike Weckel — 4. Ashamed About the Past: The Case of Nazi Collaborators and their Families in Postwar Dutch Society, by Ismee Tames — 5. Autobiography, Moral Witnessing, and the Disturbing Memory of Nazi Euthanasia, by Susanne Knittel — Part II. Disturbing Narratives — 6. Disturbing Mending: On the Imagined Third Generation of Holocaust Survivors in Israeli Literature of the Second Generation, by Tsila Ratner — 7. Disturbing the Past: The Representation of the Waldheim Affair in Robert Schindel’s Der Kalte, by Katya Krylova — 8. The Return of the Jew in Polish Culture, by Uilleam Blacker — Part III. Fascination / Pleasure — 9. Don’t Mention the War, by Julian Petley — 10. ‘However sick a joke…’: On Comedy, the Representation of Suffering, Rainer Werner Fassbinder’s Melodrama and Volker Koepp’s Melancholy, by Stephanie Bird — 11. Disturbing Anselm Kiefer, by Caitriona Leahy — Part IV. Better Futures? (Dis)Placing Identities — 12. German Tourists in Europe and Reminders of a Disturbing Past, by Julia Wagner — 13. Reverberations of a Disturbing Past: Reconciliation Activities of Young West Germans in the 1960s and 1970s, by Christiane Wienand — 14. Disturbing Pasts and Better Futures? A Comparison of Recent Approaches to the Past among Bukovina Jews and Bukovina Germans, by Gaelle Fisher — 15. How to Cope with It? The Steuben Society of America’s Politics of Memory and the Holocaust, by Julia Lange — Afterword: Hauntings and Revisitings across Generations, by Lisa Appignanesi– Bibliography — Index.
The Rise of the Far Right in Europe: Populist Shifts and ‘Othering.’ Edited by Lazaridis Gabriella, Giovanna Campani, and Annie Benveniste. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2016. Contents: Introduction / Annie Benveniste (et al.) – Neo-fascism from the Twentieth Century to the Third Millennium: The Case of Italy / Giovanna Campani – Far-Right Movements in France: The Principal Role of Front National and the Rise of Islamophobia / Annie Benveniste (et al.) – Hegemonic Discourses of Difference and Inequality: Right-Wing Organisations in Austria / Birgit Sauer (et al.) – Right-wing Populism in Denmark: People, Nation and Welfare in the Construction of the ‘Other’ / Birte Siim (et al.) – Populism in the Slovenian Context: Between Ethno-Nationalism and Re-Traditionalisation / Mojca Pajnik (et al.) – The Post-Communist Rise of National Populism: Bulgarian Paradoxes / Anna Krasteva – Posing for Legitimacy? Identity and Praxis of Far-Right Populism in Greece / Gabriella Lazaridis (et al.) – Majority Identitarian Populism in Britain / Gabriella Lazaridis (et al.). Chapter previews. Chapter abstracts and references.
Roberts, David D. Fascist Interactions: Proposals for a New Approach to Fascism and Its Era, 1919-1945. New York: Berghahn Books, 2016
Ruotsila, Markku. Fighting Fundamentalist: Carl McIntire and the Politicization of American Fundamentalism. New York: Oxford University Press, 2016. Chapter abstracts.
Russell-Omaljev, Ana. Divided We Stand: Discourses on Identity in “First” and “Other” Serbia. Stuttgart, Germany: Ibidem Verlag Press, 2016
Saraiva, Tiago. Fascist Pigs: Technoscientific Organisms and the History of Fascism. Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press, 2016
Saving the People: How Populists Hijack Religion. Edited by Nadia Marzouki, Duncan McDonnell, and Olivier Roy. London: Hurst & Company, 2016. Contents: Introduction: Populism and Religion / Nadia Marzouki and Duncan McDonnell – The Lega Nord: The New Saviour of Northern Italy / Duncan McDonnell – The ‘Religious Conversion’ of the Austrian Populist Radical Right / Leila Hadj-Abdou – Populism and Islam in Switzerland / Oscar Mazzoleni – Using Faith to Exclude / Stijn van Kessel – The French National Front: From Christian Identity to Laicité / Olivier Roy – Religion and Populism in Britain / Timothy Peace – Defenders of the Cross / Ben Stanley – ‘The God of Hungarians’ / Zoltán Ádám and András Bozóki – The Tea Party and Religion: Between Religious and Historical Fundamentalism / Nadia Marzouki – ‘We Are Also the (Chosen) People, You Are Not’ / Dani Filc – Beyond Populism: The Conservative Right, the Courts, the Churches and the Concept of a Christian Europe / Olivier Roy.
Shields, Jon A., and Joshua M. Dunn Sr. Passing on the Right: Conservative Professors in the Progressive University. New York: Oxford University Press, 2016
Shitrit, Lihi Ben. Righteous Transgressions: Women’s Activism on the Israeli and Palestinian Religious Right. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2016.
Shoshan, Nitzan. The Management of Hate: Nation, Affect, and the Governance of Right-Wing Extremism in Germany. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2016
Tang, Wenfang. Populist Authoritarianism: Chinese Political Culture and Regime Sustainability. New York: Oxford University Press, 2016
Thomlinson, Natalie. Race, Ethnicity and the Women’s Movement in England, 1968-1993. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2016 [4. White Anti-Racist, Anti-Fascist and Anti-Imperialist Feminism, c. 1976-1980, 132-160]
Trouble on the far right: contemporary right-wing strategies and practices in Europe. Edited by Maik Fielitz and Laura Lotte Laloire. Bielefeld: transcript Verlag, 2016. Contents: Trouble on the Far Right: Introductory Remarks, by Maik Fielitz and Laura Lotte Laloire | 13-26, full text and here; Europe’s Far Right in Flux, by Liz Fekete | 27-34; No One-Trick Ponies: The Multifaceted Appeal of the Populist Radical Right, by Stijn van Kessel | 37-42; The Far Right in Austria: Small on the Streets, Big in Parliament, by Bernhard Weidinger | 43-48; The Turning Fortunes of Romania’s Far Right: The Rise and Fall of Greater Romania Party, by Mihnea-Simion Stoica | 49-54; Svoboda and the Restructuring of Ukrainian Nationalism, by Mathias Schmidt | 55-62; Don’t Call Me Right! The Strategy of Normalization in German Right-Wing Extremism, by Holger Marcks | 65-72; On Patrol with the New German Vigilantes, by Oliver Saal | 73-78; CasaPound Italia: The Fascist Hybrid, by Heiko Koch | 79-86; Who are ‘They’?: Continuities and Changes in the Discourse of CasaPound Italia on Migration and Otherness, by Caterina Froio | 87-96; What’s in the Mind of the Neo-Nazi Next Door? A Personal Reflection on the Rise and Persistence of Golden Dawn in Greece, by Angélique Kourounis | 97-102; Preparing for (Intellectual) Civil War: The New Right in Austria and Germany, by Natascha Strobl and Julian Bruns | 105-110; The Strategy of the French Identitaires: Entering Politics through the Media, by Samuel Bouron | 111-116; Arguing with the Nouvelle Droite: Substantive Debate, Partisan Polemics or Truth-Seeking? by Tamir Bar-On | 117-124; Black Sheep in a Far-Right Zoo? Fethullah Gülen’s Strategy of ‘Non-Violence’, by Laura Lotte Laloire | 125-134; Women and their Rights in the Nationalists’ Strategies: Abortion as a Contentious Issue in the Polish ‘Culture War’, by Halina Gasiorowska | 135-144; A Warfare Mindset: Right-Wing Extremism and ‘Counter-State Terror’ as a Threat for Western Democracies, by Daniel Koehler | 147-154; Right-Wing Terrorism and Hate Crime in the UK: A Historical Perspective, by Alex Carter | 155-162; Patterns of Far-Right and Anti-Muslim Mobilization in the United Kingdom, by Graham Macklin | 165-172; But – Where Do These People Come From? The (Re)Emergence of Radical Nationalism in Finland, by Oula Silvennoinen | 173-178; The Far Right in Latvia: Should We Be Worried? by Matthew Kott | 179-188; The Achilles’ Heel of Bulgaria’s Patriotic Front, by Yordan Kutiyski | 189-194; The Changing Faces of Neo-Nazism: Militant Far-Right Activism in Greece, by Maik Fielitz | 195-204; List of Contributors | 205-208. Chapter first pages and here.
Understanding Populist Party Organisation: The Radical Right in Western Europe. Edited by Reinhard Heinisch and Oscar Mazzoleni. London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2016. Contents: Introduction / Reinhard Heinisch and Oscar Mazzoleni, 1-18, full text – 1. The Austrian Freedom Party: Organizational Development and Leadership Change / Reinhard Heinisch, 19-47, chapter abstract and references – 2. The Vlaams Belang: Party Organization and Party Dynamics / Emilie Haute and Teun Pauwels, 49-77, chapter abstract and references – 3. The Swiss People’s Party: Converting and Enhancing Organization by a New Leadership / Oscar Mazzoleni and Carolina Rossini, 79-104, chapter abstract and references – 4. The Italian Lega Nord / Duncan McDonnell and Davide Vampa, 105-129, chapter abstract and references – 5. The French Front National: Organizational Change and Adaptation from Jean-Marie to Marine Le Pen / Gilles Ivaldi and Maria Elisabetta Lanzone, 131-158, chapter abstract and references – 6. The Norwegian Progress Party: Between a Business Firm and a Mass Party / Anders Ravik Jupskås, 159-187, chapter abstract and references – 7. The Sweden Democrats / Ann-Cathrine Jungar, 189-219, chapter abstract and references – 8. Comparing Populist Organizations / Reinhard Heinisch and Oscar Mazzoleni, 221-246, chapter abstract and references. Chapter previews.
Vance, J. D. Hillbilly Elegy: A Memoir of a Family and Culture in Crisis. New York: Harper Collins, 2016
Yilmaz, Ferruh. How the Workers Became Muslims: Immigration, Culture, and Hegemonic Transformation in Europe. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2016
Zempi, Irene, and Imran Awan. Islamophobia: lived experiences of online and offline victimisation. Bristol: The Policy Press, 2016
DISSERTATIONS AND THESES
Anttila, Salla. “Making Substantive Claims: The Representation of Immigrant Interests in Political Blogs in Sweden and Finland.” Master thesis, University of Helsinki, 2016. Full text.
Bell, Devon M. “The Sovereign Citizen Movement: The Shifting Ideological Winds.” M.A., Naval Postgraduate School, 2016. Full text.
Bergman, Matthew Edward. “No More Mr. Niche Guy: Multidimensional Issue Voting in Proportional Electoral Systems.” Ph.D., University of California – San Diego, 2016. Full text.
Danielson, John Taylor. “Migration, Nationalism, and the Welfare State.” Ph.D., University of Arizona, 2016. Full text.
De Waele, Maarten. “Angry white rebel? Study on the mechanisms and processes of participation in extreme-right groups.” Ph.D., Universiteit Gent, 2016. Full text.
Desan, Mathieu Hikaru. “‘Order, Authority, Nation’: Neo-Socialism and the Fascist Destiny of an Anti-Fascist Discourse.” Ph.D, University of Michigan, 2016. Full text.
Doktor, Stephanie. “‘The Jazz Problem’: How U.S. Composers Grappled with the Sounds of Blackness, 1917-1925.” Ph.D., University of Virginia, 2016 [Chapter 2: Symphonic Jazz & White Supremacy: John Powell’s Rhapsodie nègre (1918) & the Antimodernist Response to “the Jazz Problem,” 75-118]. Full text.
Eriksen, Pernille Holmsgaard. “Radical Right Populist Parties and the use of Religion in Rhetoric: A textual analysis of the framing strategies used by the Danish People’s Party and the Sweden Democrats when constructing Islam as a religious threat.” Master thesis, Stockholm University, 2016. Full text.
Gachet, Emma. “The Giant Wakes Up – The Front National’s Politicisation Strategy and the French Eurosceptic Punch in the 2014 European Parliament Elections.” Master thesis, Leiden University, 2016. Full text.
Glasmeier, Ruth Katharina. “PEGIDA: Fearful patriots or rightwing radicals?” Master’s Thesis, Norwegian University of Life Sciences, 2016. Full text.
Graeber, John David. “Costly citizenship: The supply and demand of political membership in Europe, 1970-2014.” Ph.D., University of Texas – Austin, 2016.
Hargreaves, Julian. “Islamophobia: Reality or Myth?” Ph.D., Lancaster University, 2016. Full text.
Hawi, Bildad. “Information Technology As A Driver Of International Terrorism: A Case Study Of Social Media And Youth In Kenya.” Master thesis, University of Nairobi, 2016. Full text.
Huntington, John S. “Right-Wing Paranoid Blues: The Role of Radicalism in Modern Conservatism.” Ph.D., University of Houston, 2016. Full text.
Hyttinen, Anniina. “‘We are Attila’s grandchildren and Árpád’s children!’ Constructing the Jobbikian nationhood during the Hungarian National Day gatherings.” Master thesis, University of Helsinki, 2016. Full text.
Jafari, Shadi. “Constraints on Diplomacy: The Rise of Right-Wing Political Cultures in Israel.” Master thesis, University of California, 2016. Full text.
Jakob, Jana Mariella. “Terror’s Motor: How Shame and Humiliation Turn the Spiral of Violence.” Master thesis, Uppsala University, 2016. Full text.
Jensen, Sophie. “Populist Radical Right and the Media from a Swedish Perspective: A Study on the News Media’s Coverage of the Sweden Democrats.” Master’s thesis, University of Amsterdam, 2016. Full text.
Jones, Shannon. “Mapping Extremism: The Network Politics of the Far-Right.” Ph.D., Georgia State University, 2016. Full text.
Longpre, Nicole Marion. “Anti-Immigrationism and Conservatism in Britain, 1955-1981.” Ph.D., Columbia University, 2016. Full text.
Lundström, Tomas. “‘Let us build an ark!’: Jonas De Geer and the negotiation of religion within radical nationalism.” Master thesis, Uppsala University, 2016. Full text.
Madisson, Mari-Liis. “The Semiotic Construction of Identities in Hypermedia Environments: The Analysis of Online Communication of the Estonian Extreme Right.” Ph.D., Tartu University, 2016. Full text.
Mallet, Audrey. “Vichy against Vichy: History and Memory of the Second World War in the Former Capital of the État français from 1940 to the Present.” Ph.D., Concordia University, 2016. Full text.
Marinos, Martin. “From socialist humanism to neoliberal populism: Two regimes of media in late and post-socialist Europe.” Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh, 2016. Full text.
Ramswell, Prebble. “Fascism Revisited or Millennial Eurosceptic Populism? Analysis and Rationale for a New Political Movement in the 21st Century.” Ph.D., The University of Southern Mississippi, 2016. Full text and here.
Schnose, Viktoryia. “Mainstreaming the Radical Right.” Ph.D., Washington University in St. Louis, 2016. Full text.
Steenvoorden, Eefje H. “Societal pessimism: A study of its conceptualization, causes, correlates and consequences.” Ph.D., University of Amsterdam, 2016. Full text.
Triantafillou, George. “Golden Dawn and Front National: A Comparison of Ideological Discourse.” Master thesis, University of Ottawa, 2016. Full text.
Veeneman, Amarenske Miriam. “Do Radical Right Parties Steer the Political Immigration Debate in the Netherlands? Analysis of the Impact of Radical Right Parties on the Immigration Positions of the Other Political Parties in the Netherlands in 2006-2016.” Master Thesis, Universiteit van Amsterdam, 2016. Full text.
ARTICLES IN JOURNALS AND COLLECTIONS
Abou-Chadi, Tarik. “Niche Party Success and Mainstream Party Policy Shifts – How Green and Radical Right Parties Differ in Their Impact.” British Journal of Political Science 46.2 (April 2016): 417-436. Full text and here and here.
Abromeit, John. “Critical Theory and the Persistence of Right-Wing Populism.” Logos: A Journal of Modern Society and Culture 15.2 (Fall 2016). Full text.
Ádám, Zoltán, and Andras Bozóki. “State and Faith: Right-wing Populism and Nationalized Religion in Hungary.” Intersections 2.1 (2016): 98-122. Full text.
Ágh, Attila. “The Decline of Democracy in East-Central Europe: Hungary as the Worst-Case Scenario.” Problems of Post-Communism 63.5-6 (2016): 277-287. Abstract.
Aguilar, Paloma, and Francisco Ferrándiz. “Memory, media and spectacle: Interviú’s portrayal of Civil War exhumations in the early years of Spanish democracy.” Journal of Spanish Cultural Studies 17.1 (2016): 1-25. Abstract and funding.
Aichholzer, Julian, and Martina Zandonella. “Psychological Bases of Support for Radical Right Parties.” Personality and Individual Differences 96 (July 2016): 185-190. Full text and here and here and here and here and here.
Ajanovic, Edma, Stefanie Mayer, and Birgit Sauer. “Spaces of Right-Wing Populism and Anti Muslim Racism in Austria.” Politologický časopis – Czech Journal of Political Science 23.2 (2016): 131-148. Abstract.
Akbarzadeh, Shahram. “The Muslim Question in Australia: Islamophobia and Muslim Alienation.” Journal of Muslim Minority Affairs 36.3 (2016): 323-333. Abstract.
Alvares, Claudia, and Peter Dahlgren. “Populism, extremism and media: Mapping an uncertain terrain.” European Journal of Communication 31.1 (Feb. 2016): 46-57. Abstract and references.
Armillei, Riccardo. “The institutional concealment of the Romanies’ culture: the ongoing legacy of Fascist Italy.” Social Identities 22.5 (2016): 502-520. Abstract.
Asal, Victor, Steven M. Chermak, Sarah Fitzgerald, and Joshua D. Freilich. “Organizational-Level Characteristics in Right-Wing Extremist Groups in the United States Over Time.” Criminal Justice Review, First Published February 22, 2016. Abstract.
Aslanidis, Paris. “Is Populism an Ideology? A Refutation and a New Perspective.” Political Studies 64.1S (April 2016): 88-104. Full text.
Aslanidis, Paris. “Populist social movements of the Great Recession.” Mobilization: An International Quarterly 21.3 (2016): 301-321. Abstract.
Aslanidis, Paris, and Cristóbal Rovira Kaltwasser. “Dealing with populists in government: the SYRIZA-ANEL coalition in Greece.” Democratization 23.6 (2016): 1077-1091. Abstract.
Awan, Imran. “Islamophobia on Social Media: A Qualitative Analysis of the Facebook’s Walls of Hate.” International Journal of Cyber Criminology 10.1 (January-June 2016): 1-20. Full text.
Baier, Walter. “Europe on the Precipice: The Crisis of the Neoliberal Order and the Ascent of Right-Wing Populism.” New Labor Forum 25.3 (September 2016): 48-55. First page.
Bakker, Bert N., Matthijs Rooduijn, and Gijs Schumacher. “The psychological roots of populist voting: Evidence from the United States, the Netherlands and Germany.” European Journal of Political Research 55.2 (May 2016): 302-320. Full text and here.
“Banal nationalism 20 years on” [special issue]. Edited by Natalie Koch and Anssi Paasi. Political Geography 54 (2016). Contents: Banal Nationalism 20 years on: Re-thinking, re-formulating and re-contextualizing the concept / Natalie Koch and Anssi Paasi, abstract – Warm nationalism: Mapping and imagining the Jordanian nation / Karen Culcasi, abstract – Dancing on the graves: Independence, hot/banal nationalism and the mobilization of memory / Anssi Paasi, full text – The ‘everyday’ of banal nationalism – Ordinary people’s views on Italy and Italian / Marco Antonsich, full text – Is nationalism just for nationals? Civic nationalism for noncitizens and celebrating National Day in Qatar and the UAE / Natalie Koch, abstract – Affective nationalism: Banalities of belonging in Azerbaijan / Elisabeth Militz and Carolin Schurr, full text – Fear, feminist geopolitics and the hot and banal / Jenna Christian, Lorraine Dowler, and Dana Cuomo, abstract – [commentary] An interview with Professor Michael Billig / Klaus Dodds, first page preview – [editorial] Donald Trump and the white-male dissonance machine / Sam Page and Jason Dittmer, full text – [editorial] “Making America great again”?: The fascist body politics of Donald Trump / Banu Gökarıksel and Sara Smith.
Bangstad, Sindre. “Norwegian Right-Wing Discourses: Extremism Post-Utøya.” In Fear of Muslims. International Perspectives on Islamophobia. Edited by Douglas Pratt and Rachel Woodlock. Cham: Springer, 2016. 231-250. Chapter abstract and references.
Banks, Antoine J. “Are Group Cues Necessary? How Anger Makes Ethnocentrism Among Whites a Stronger Predictor of Racial and Immigration Policy Opinions.” Political Behavior 38.3 (2016): 635-657. Abstract and references. Supplementary material.
Baur, Robert, Eva G. T. Green, and Marc Helbling. “Immigration-related political culture and support for radical right parties.” Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies 42.11 (2016): 1748-1773. Abstract and funding.
Becker, Michael. “A Response to ‘Key Issues and Research Agendas in Lone Wolf Terrorism.'” Studies in Conflict & Terrorism 39.5 (May 2016): 472-476. Responding to Ramón Spaaij and Mark S. Hamm, “Key Issues and Research Agendas in Lone Wolf Terrorism,” Studies in Conflict & Terrorism 38.3 (2015): 167-178. First page.
Ben-David, Anat, and Ariadna Matamoros-Fernandez. “Hate Speech and Covert Discrimination on Social Media: Monitoring the Facebook Pages of Extreme-Right Political Parties in Spain.” International Journal of Communication 10 (2016): 1167-1193. Full text and here and here and here and here and here and here and here and here.
Berman, Sheri. “Populism Is Not Fascism: But It Could Be a Harbinger.” Foreign Affairs (November/December 2016). Extract.
Bernhard, Laurent. “The 2015 Swiss federal elections: the radical right strikes back.” West European Politics 39.4 (2016): 879-889. First page.
Berning, Carl C. “Contextual Perceived Group Threat and Radical Right-Wing Populist Party Preferences: Evidence from Switzerland.” Research & Politics 3.1 (January 2016). Full text and here and here and here.
Berning, Carl C., and Elmar Schlueter. “The dynamics of radical right-wing populist party preferences and perceived group threat: A comparative panel analysis of three competing hypotheses in the Netherlands and Germany.” Social Science Research 55 (January 2016): 83-93. Abstract.
Beyens, Stefanie, Paul Lucardie, and Kris Deschouwer. “The Life and Death of New Political Parties in the Low Countries.” West European Politics 39.2 (2016): 257-277. Abstract and funding.
Bobba, Giuliano, and Duncan McDonnell. “Different Types of Right-Wing Populist Discourse in Government and Opposition: The Case of Italy.” South European Society and Politics 21.3 (2016):281-299. Full text and here and here and here.
Bohman, Andrea, and Mikael Hjerm. “In the wake of radical right electoral success: a cross-country comparative study of anti-immigration attitudes over time.” Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies 42.11 (2016): 1729-1747. Abstract and funding.
Bonikowski, Bart. “Nationalism in Settled Times.” Annual Review of Sociology 42 (2016): 427-449. Full text.
Bonikowski, Bart, and Noam Gidron. “Multiple Traditions in Populism Research: Toward a Theoretical Synthesis.” APSA Comparative Politics Newsletter 26.12 (2016): 7-14. Full text.
Bonikowski, Bart, and Noam Gidron. “The populist style in American politics: Presidential campaign discourse, 1952-1996.” Social Forces 94.4 (2016): 1593-1621. Abstract.
Bonikowski, Bart, and Paul DiMaggio. “Varieties of American Popular Nationalism.” American Sociological Review 81.5 (2016): 949-980. Full text.
Bozoki, András. “Mainstreaming the Far Right: Cultural Politics in Hungary.” Revue D Etudes Comparatives Est-Ouest 47.4 (2016): 87-116. Full text.
Bush, Barbara. “Feminising empire? British women’s activist networks in defending and challenging empire from 1918 to decolonisation.” Women’s History Review 25.4 (2016): 499-519. Full text.
Caiani, Manuela, and Paolo R. Graziano. “Varieties of populism: insights from the Italian case.” Italian Political Science Review/Rivista Italiana di Scienza Politica 46.2 (2016): 243-267. Full text.
Caiani, Manuela, and Rossella Borri. “Beyond Party Politics: The Search for a Unified Approach Research on Radical Right-Wing Movements in Europe.” Social Movement Studies in Europe: The State of the Art. Edited by Olivier Fillieule and Guya Accornero. Oxford: Berghahn Books, 2016. 69-85. Chapter abstract.
Cannon, Barry. “The Latin American Right in Historical Perspective: Class, Race, Power.” Saylor.org’s Comparative Politics/Overview of Latin American Development and State Forms, 9 September 2016. Full text.
Careja, Romana, Christian Elmelund-Præstekær, Michael Baggesen Klitgaard, and Erik Gahner Larsen. “Direct and indirect welfare chauvinism as party strategies: an analysis of the Danish People’s Party.” Scandinavian Political Studies 39.4 (2016): 435-57. Full text and here.
Carvalho, João. “The impact of extreme-right parties on immigration policy in Italy and France in the early 2000s.” Comparative European Politics 14.5 (2016): 663-685. Abstract and references.
Chakraborti, Neil. “Mind the Gap! Making Stronger Connections between Hate Crime Policy and Scholarship.” Criminal Justice Policy Review 27.6 (2016): 577-589. Abstract.
Chamedes, Giuliana. “The Vatican, Nazi-Fascism, and the Making of Transnational Anti-communism in the 1930s.” Journal of Contemporary History 51.2 (2016): 261-290. Abstract.
Clarke, Harold, Paul Whiteley, Walter Borges, David Sanders, and Marianne Stewart. “Modelling the dynamics of support for a right-wing populist party: the case of UKIP.” Journal of Elections, Public Opinion and Parties 26.2 (2016): 135-154. Full text and here.
Clarke, Renfrey. “The Donbass in 2014: Ultra-Right Threats, Working-Class Revolt, and Russian Policy Responses.” International Critical Thought 6.4 (Oct. 2016): 534-555. Abstract and references.
Clarkson, Frederick. “Dominionism Rising: A Theocratic Movement Hiding in Plain Sight.” The Public Eye (Political Research Associates) 87 (Summer 2016): 12-20. Mentions American Renewal Project (David Lane’s Mississippi-based group); Rep. Michele Bachmann (R-MN); David Barton (Christian nationalist author and longtime Texas Republican leader); Robert Billings (one of the founders of the Moral Majority); Brent Bozell (conservative activist); Gov. Sam Brownback (R-KS); the Christian homeschooling movement; A Christian Manifesto (1981 book by Francis Schaeffer); Christian Reconstructionism (an expression of dominionism which advances the idea that Christians must not only dominate society, but institute and enforce Old Testament biblical law); “co-belligerency” (strategic partnerships advocated by Schaeffer that set aside theological differences in order to cooperate on a shared political agenda); Rafael Cruz (Ted Cruz’s father); Sen. Ted Cruz (R-TX); the culture war; Dominion! How Kingdom Action Can Change the World (2008 book by C. Peter Wagner); dominion theology; Dominionism (the theocratic idea that regardless of theological camp, means, or timetable, God has called conservative Christians to exercise dominion over society by taking control of political and cultural institutions); John Eidsmoe (Christian Reconstructionist and theocratic legal theorist); Lou Engle (anti-abortion and anti-LGBTQ activist and TheCall leader); Gerald Ford; Newt Gingrich; Paul Hill (Christian Reconstructionist, anti-abortion extremist, and murderer of an abortion provider); Mike Huckabee; Institutes of Biblical Law (1973 book by Rushdoony); the Bob Jones University tax case (the case in which the Supreme Court ruled that the school was not entitled to federal tax exemption if it maintained its policy against interracial dating); Rep. Steve King (R-IA); David Lane (a leading Christian Right electoral organizer); Sen. James Lankford (R-OK); the Latter Rain movement (a Pentecostal movement of the 1940s which there would be an outpouring of supernatural powers in a coming generation, allowing them to subdue or take dominion over nations); Manhattan Declaration (2009 three-part platform declaring “life, marriage and religious liberty” as conservative believers’ defining concerns); William Martin (sociologist); Joseph Mattera (7M pastor); Roy Moore (the elected Chief Justice of the Alabama Supreme Court); the Moral Majority the New Apostolic Reformation (Pentecostal movement which advocates 7M dominionism); Gary North (Reconstructionist author); the Oak Initiative (NAR political arm); Operation Rescue (antiabortion direct action group); Sarah Palin GOP vice presidential candidate; Lt. Gov. Dan Patrick (R-TX); Gov. Mike Pence (R-IN); Gov. Rick Perry (R-TX); Howard Phillips (Christian Reconstructionist founder of the Constitution Party); Quiverfull movement (Christian patriarchy movement); Ronald Reagan; the Religious Freedom Restoration Act; “religious liberty” (dominionist code word for defending the right of Christians to continue to hold cultural authority and privilege); the Religious Roundtable (a leading Christian Right organization of the late 1970s); religious war; Oral Roberts University; Sen. Marco Rubio (R-FL); R.J. Rushdoony (late theologian and founder of Christian Reconstructionism); the Rutherford Institute (public interest law firm started by Rushdoony and John Whitehead); Francis Schaeffer (popular 20th century theologian); Seven Mountains dominionism (7M dominionism) (an expression of dominionism, rooted in the Latter Rain movement, which calls for believers to take control over seven leading aspects of culture: family, religion, education, media, entertainment, business, and government); “sphere sovereignty” (the idea that all areas of life must be brought under a comprehensive biblical worldview); The Sword: The Blessing of Righteous Government and the Overthrow of Tyrants (1995 book by Randall Terry); Randall Terry (Operation Rescue founder); TheCall (mass rallies led by Lou Engle); Herb Titus (Reconstructionist); Donald Trump; C. Peter Wagner (7M theologist); Lance Wallnau (7M theorist); and With God on Our Side: The Rise of the Religious Right in America (1996 book by sociologist William Martin). Full text and here.
“Contemporary Far Right Racist Populism in Europe” [special issue]. Journal of Intercultural Studies 37.6 (2016). Contents: Introduction: Contemporary Far-Right Racist Populism in Europe, by Ulrike M. Vieten and Scott Poynting, 533-540, full text – PEGIDA: Understanding the Emergence and Essence of Nativist Protest in Dresden, by Fabian Virchow, 541-555, abstract – Anti-Islamic PEGIDA Beyond Germany: Explaining Differences in Mobilisation, by Lars Erik Berntzen and Manès Weisskircher, 556-573, full text – True Finns and Non-True Finns: The Minority Rights Discourse of Populist Politics in Finland, by Östen Wahlbeck, 574-588, abstract – Violence and Extreme-right Activism: The Neo-Nazi Golden Dawn in a Greek Rural Community, by Michalis Petrou and George Kandylis, 589-604, abstract – What Is New about Dutch Populism? Dutch Colonialism, Hierarchical Citizenship and Contemporary Populist Debates and Policies in the Netherlands, by Guno Jones, 605-620, full text – Far Right Populism and Women: The Normalisation of Gendered Anti-Muslim Racism and Gendered Culturalism in the Netherlands, by Ulrike M. Vieten, 621-636, abstract – Identifying Common Patterns of Discourse and Strategy among the New Extremist Movements in Europe: The Case of the English Defence League and the Bloc Identitaire, by Kevin Braouezec, 637-648, abstract – [review of] Battle for the Flag, by Amelia Johns, reviewed by Scott Poynting, 649-650 – [review of] Race Policy and Multiracial Americans, edited by Kathleen Odell Korgen, reviewed by Janet Xu, 650-652, first page – [review of] The Cultural and Intercultural Dimensions of English as a Lingua Franca (ELF), edited by Prue Holmes and Fred Dervin, reviewed by Ribut Wahyudi, 652-654, first page – [review of] Racism: A Critical Analysis, by Mike Cole and Thomas Lacroix, reviewed by Ben Debney, 655-656.
Cowell-Meyers, Kimberly. “Women’s Political Parties in Europe.” Politics & Gender 12 (2016): 1-27. Full text.
Cragin, Thomas. “Contested Anti-Fascisms in Luigi Zampa’s Anni Difficili, 1948-1949.” Italian Studies 71.4 (2016): 496-514. Abstract.
De Cleen, Benjamin. “The party of the people versus the cultural elite. Populism and nationalism in Flemish radical right rhetoric about artists.” JOMEC: Journalism, Media and Cultural Studies Journal 9 (2016): 69-91. Full text.
“Dealing with Populists in Government.” Edited by Paul Taggart and Cristobal Rovira Kaltwasser. Democratization 23.2 (2016). Contents: Dealing with populists in government: a framework for analysis, by Cristóbal Rovira Kaltwasser and Paul Taggart, 201-220, abstract and funding – Populist polarization and the slow death of democracy in Ecuador, by Carlos de la Torre and Andrés Ortiz Lemos, 221-241, abstract – Responding to radical populism: Chavismo in Venezuela, by Kirk A. Hawkins, 242-262, abstract – Confrontation by default and confrontation by design: strategic and institutional responses to Poland’s populist coalition government, by Ben Stanley, 263-282, abstract – Populists in government? Hungary’s “system of national cooperation,” by Agnes Batory, 283-303, abstract – Italy: a case of mutating populism?, by Bertjan Verbeek and Andrej Zaslove, 304-323, full text – Collaboration as successful strategy against right-wing populism? The case of the centre-right coalition in Austria, 2000-2007, by Franz Fallend and Reinhard Heinisch, 324-344, abstract – Dealing with populists in government: some comparative conclusions, by Paul Taggart and Cristóbal Rovira Kaltwasser, 345-365, abstract and funding – [review of] Electoral dynamics in Malaysia: findings from the grassroots, edited by Meredith L. Weiss, reviewed by Yuki Fukuoka, 366-368, first page – [review of] Religion and politics in the European Union. The secular canopy, by François Foret, reviewed by Jeffrey Haynes, 368-370, first page – [review of] The success of the left in Latin America, by Rosario Queirolo, reviewed by Peter M. Siavelis and John Polga-Hecimovich, 370-372, first page – [review of] Memory and transitional justice in Argentina and Uruguay, by Francesca Lessa, reviewed by Jessica Mecellem, 372-374, first page.
Dean, Geoff, Peter Bell, and Zarina Vakhitova. “Right-wing extremism in Australia: the rise of the new radical right.” Journal of Policing, Intelligence and Counter Terrorism 11.2 (2016): 121-142. Abstract.
Decker, Frank. “The ‘Alternative for Germany’: Factors behind its emergence and profile of a new right-wing populist party.” German Politics and Society 34.2 (Summer 2016): 1-16. Full text and here and here.
Dinas, Elias, Vassiliki Georgiadou, Iannis Konstantinidis, and Lamprini Rori. “From dusk to dawn: Local party organization and party success of right-wing extremism.” Party Politics 22.1 (January 2016): 80-92. Full text.
Dolezal, Martin, and Johan Hellström. “The radical right as driving force in the electoral arena?” Politicising Europe: Integration and Mass Politics. Edited by Swen Hutter, Edgar Grande, and Hanspeter Kriesi. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2016. 166-180. Summary.
Drabik, Jakub. “British Union of Fascists.” Contemporary British History 30.1 (2016): 1-19. Abstract.
Droumpouki, Anna Maria. “Shaping Holocaust memory in Greece: memorials and their public history.” National Identities 18.2 (2016): 199-216. Abstract and archives.
Druxes, Helga. “‘Montag ist wieder Pegida-Tag!’: Pegida’s Community Building and Discursive Strategies.” German Politics and Society 34.4 (Dec. 2016): 17-33. Abstract.
Edstrom, Maria. “The Trolls Disappear in the Light: Swedish Experiences of Mediated Sexualised Hate Speech in the Aftermath of Behring Breivik.” International Journal for Crime, Justice and Social Democracy 5.2 (2016): 96-106. Full text and here.
Egan, Vincent, Jon Cole, Ben Cole, Laurence Alison, Emily Alison, Sara Waring, and Stamatis Elntib. “Can You Identify Violent Extremists Using a Screening Checklist and Open-Source Intelligence Alone?” Journal of Threat Assessment and Management 3.1 (2016): 21-36. On the effectiveness of the UK’s Identifying Vulnerable People (IVP) guidance in identifying persons who present a threat of violent extremism. Full text and here.
Ennser-Jedenastik, Laurenz. “A Welfare State for Whom? A Group-based Account of the Austrian Freedom Party’s Social Policy Profile.” Swiss Political Science Review 22.3 (2016). Full text and here and here.
Enyedi, Zsolt. “Populist Polarization and Party System Institutionalization: The Role of Party Politics in De-Democratization.” Problems of Post-Communism 63.4 (2016): 210-220. Abstract.
Epifanio, Mariaelisa. “The Politics of Targeted and Untargeted Counterterrorist Regulations.” Terrorism and Political Violence 28.4 (2016): 713-734. Abstract and notes.
Erkut, Burak. “Germany’s Challenges: Immigration Barriers in Minds, Economic Concerns and Subjective Well Being.” Migration Letters 13.3 (September 2016): 468-478. Abstract.
Evans, Geoffrey, and Jon Mellon. “Working Class Votes and Conservative Losses: Solving the UKIP Puzzle.” Parliamentary Affairs 69.2 (2016): 464-479. Abstract.
Fesnic, Florin N. “Can Civic Education Make a Difference for Democracy? Hungary and Poland Compared.” Political Studies 64.4 (2016): 966-978. Abstract.
Fielitz, Maik. “Beyond the Fringe: Unfolding the Dynamics of Golden Dawn’s rise.” Minorities under Attack: Othering and Right-Wing Extremism in Southeast European Societies. Edited by Sebastian Goll, Martin Mlinarić, and Johannes Gold. Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz Verlag, 2016. 257-275. Full text and here.
Figea, Leo, Lisa Kaati, and Ryan Scrivens. “Measuring Online Affects in a White Supremacy Forum.” Proceedings of the 2016 IEEE International Conference on Intelligence and Security Informatics. IEEE, 2016. 85-90. Full text.
Finseraas, Henning, Axel West Pedersen, and Ann-Helén Bay. “When the Going Gets Tough: The Differential Impact of National Unemployment on the Perceived Threats of Immigration.” Political Studies 64.1 (2016): 60-73. Full text and here.
Foa, Roberto Stefan, and Yascha Mounk. “The Danger of Deconsolidation: The Democratic Discontent.” Journal of Democracy 27.3 (2016): 5-17. Full text.
Ford, Robert, and Matthew J. Goodwin. “Different Class? UKIP’s Social Base and Political Impact: A Reply to Evans and Mellon.” Parliamentary Affairs 69.2 (2016): 480-491. Abstract.
Franzmann, Simon T. “Calling the Ghost of Populism: The AfD’s Strategic and Tactical Agendas until the EP Election 2014.” German Politics 25.4 (2016): 457-479. Abstract.
“Friends or Foes? Migrants and sub-state nationalists in Europe” [special issue]: Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies 42.8 (2016). Contents: Friends or foes? Migrants and sub-state nationalists in Europe, by Sanjay Jeram, Arno van der Zwet, and Verena Wisthaler, abstract – To see ourselves as others see us: identity and attitudes towards immigration amongst civic nationalists, by Arno van der Zwet, full text – Looking forward into the past: Partido Nacionalista Vasco and the immigrant question in the Basque Country, by Sanjay Jeram, abstract – South Tyrol: the importance of boundaries for immigrant integration, by Verena Wisthaler, abstract – Nationalist parties and immigration in Flanders: from Volksunie to Spirit and N-VA, by Ilke Adam and Kris Deschouwer, abstract – Selfishness of the affluent? Stateless nationalist and regionalist parties and immigration, by Núria Franco-Guillén, abstract – Trust among recent immigrants in Canada: levels, roots and implications for immigrant integration, by Antoine Bilodeau and Stephen White, abstract – French cultural wars: public discourses on multiculturalism in France (1995-2013), by Paul May, abstract – ‘No more Turkish music!’ The acculturation strategies of teachers and ethnic minority students in Flemish schools, by Lore Van Praag, Peter A. J. Stevens, and Mieke Van Houtte, abstract – Blacklisting as a modality of deportability: Mexico’s response to circular migrant agricultural workers’ pursuit of collective bargaining rights in British Columbia, Canada, by Leah F. Vosko, abstract – ‘I think I’m more free with them’-Conflict, Negotiation and Change in Intergenerational Relations in African Families Living in Britain, by Joanne Cook and Louise Waite, abstract.
Froio, Caterina, and Pietro Castelli Gattinara. “Direct Social Actions in Extreme Right Mobilisations. Ideological, strategic and organisational incentives in the Italian neo-fascist right.” PArtecipazione e Conflitto: The Open Journal of Sociopolitical Studies 9.3 (2016): 1040-1066. Full text and here and here and here and here and here.
Fuchs, Christian. “Racism, Nationalism and Right-Wing Extremism Online: The Austrian Presidential Election 2016 on Facebook.” Momentum Quarterly 5.3 (2016): 172-196. Full text.
Glaeser, Stephanie. “The Irony of Social Trust: Individual-level and Contextual-level Links with Protest Intention and Radical Right Support in Switzerland.” Journal of Community & Applied Social Psychology 26.2 (2016). Full text and here.
Glathe, Julia. “Football Fan Subculture in Russia: Aggressive Support, Readiness to Fight, and Far Right Links.” Europe-Asia Studies 68.9 (2016): 1506-1525. Abstract.
Goll, Sebastian. “Right-Wing Extremism in Romania.” Minorities under Attack: Othering and Right-Wing Extremism in Southeast European Societies. Edited by Sebastian Goll, Martin Mlinarić, and Johannes Gold. Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz Verlag, 2016. 201-220. Full text.
Goodliffe, Gabriel. “From Political Fringe to Political Mainstream: The Front National and the 2014 Municipal Elections in France.” French Politics Culture & Society 34.3 (2016): 126-147. Full text and here.
Goodwin, Matthew J., David Cutts, and Laurence Janta-Lipinski. “Economic Losers, Protestors, Islamophobes or Xenophobes? Predicting Public Support for a Counter-Jihad Movement.” Political Studies 64.1 (Mar. 2016): 4-26. Abstract and references.
Gould, Eric D., and Esteban F. Klor. “The Long-run Effect of 9/11: Terrorism, Backlash, and the Assimilation of Muslim Immigrants in the West.” The Economic Journal 126.597 (November 2016): 2064-2114. Full text and here and here and here.
Gradon, Kacper. “Placing ‘Lone-Actor Terrorism’ in Context. Who Are We Dealing with and What Threat Do They Pose? Preliminary Results of the FP7 PRIME Project.” Studia Iuridica 67 (2016): 165-180. Abstract.
Green, Eva G. T., Oriane Sarrasin, Robert Baur, and Nicole Fasel. “From Stigmatized Immigrants to Radical Right Voting: A Multilevel Study on the Role of Threat and Contact.” Political Psychology 37.4 (August 2016): 465-480. Full text and here and here and here and here.
Griffin, Roger. “Fascism’s Modernist Revolution: A New Paradigm for the Study of Right-Wing Dictatorships.” Fascism 5.2 (Oct. 2016): 105-129. Full text and here and here and here and here and here and here.
Grittersová, Jana, Indridi H. Indridason, Christina C. Gregory, and Ricardo Crespo. “Austerity and niche parties: The electoral consequences of fiscal reforms.” Electoral Studies 42 (June 2016): 276-289. Abstract.
Gruenewald, Jeff, Kiefer Michael G. Dooley, Michael J. Suttmoeller, Steven M. Chermak, and Joshua D. Freilich. “A Mixed-Method Analysis of Fatal Attacks on Police by Far-Right Extremists.” Police Quarterly 19.2 (June 2016): 216-245. Full text and here and here and here.
Gstettner, Peter. “Austria: Right-Wing Populism Plus Racism at a Governmental Level.” Globalization of Racism. Edited by Donaldo Macedo and Panayota Gounari. Paradigm Publishers, 2006; rpt. London and New York: Routledge, 2016. 184-191. Chapter abstract and here.
Guasti, Petra. “Development of citizen participation in Central and Eastern Europe after the EU enlargement and economic crises.” Communist and Post-Communist Studies 49.3 (September 2016): 219-231. Abstract.
Hadj-Abdou, Leila. “Racism in Europe: A Challenge for Democracy?” Challenges of Democracy in the European Union and its Neighbors. Aylin Ünver Noi and Sasha Toperich, Editors. Washington, DC: Center for Transatlantic Relations, 2016. Chapter Two, 25-42. Full text and here and here.
Halikiopoulou, Daphne, and Tim Vlandas. “Risks, Costs and Labour Markets: Explaining Cross National Patterns of Far Right Party Success in European Parliament Elections.” JCMS: Journal of Common Market Studies 54.3 (May 2016): 636-655. Full text and here and here and here and here.
Han, Kyung Joon. “Income inequality and voting for radical right-wing parties.” Electoral Studies 42 (June 2016): 54-64. Abstract.
Harteveld, Eelco. “Winning the ‘losers’ but losing the ‘winners’? The electoral consequences of the radical right moving to the economic left.” Electoral Studies 44 (December 2016): 225-234. Abstract.
Haver, Gianni. “Visual Legacies and Symbolic Appropriations: The Example of a Populist Right-Wing Campaign Poster.” Unpublished English version of “Le couteau entre les dents: héritages visuels et appropriations symboliques dans une affiche électorale de la droite populiste.” Gil Bartholeyns (eds.) Politiques visuelles. Presses du réel, 2016. 79-105. Full text and here.
Hernández, Enrique, and Hanspeter Kriesi. “The electoral consequences of the financial and economic crisis in Europe.” European Journal of Political Research 55.2 (May 2016): 203-224. Full text and here and here and here.
Higgs, Michael. “From the street to the state: making anti-fascism anti-racist in 1970s Britain.” Race & Class 58.1 (2016): 66-84. Abstract.
Higuchi, Naoto, and Mitsuru Matsutani. “Support for the Radical Right in Japan: Converging to the European Politics?” Social Theory and Dynamics 1 (2016): 59-68. Full text and here and here and here and here and here.
Hlavac, Marek. “Performance of political parties in the 2016 parliamentary election in Slovakia: regional comparisons and district-level determinants.” Regional & Federal Studies 26.3 (2016): 433-443. Abstract.
Hobolt, Sara B., and Catherine E. de Vries. “Public Support for European Integration.” Annual Review of Political Science 19.1 (2016): 413-432. Abstract.
Huber, Robert A., and Christian H. Schimpf. “A drunken guest in Europe? The influence of populist radical right parties on democratic quality.” Zeitschrift für Vergleichende Politikwissenschaft 10.2 (October 2016): 103-129. Full text.
“The Ideologues and Ideologies of the Radical Right” [special issue]. Edited by Matthew Feldman and John Pollard. Patterns of Prejudice 50.4-5 (2016). Contents: The ideologues and ideologies of the radical right: an introduction, by Matthew Feldman and John Pollard, 327-336, full text and here and here – Modernist art in the service of Nazi culture: Baldur von Schirach and the Junge Kunst im Deutschen Reich exhibition, by Gregory Maertz, abstract – From CAUR to EUR: Italian Fascism, the ‘myth of Rome’ and the pursuit of international primacy, by Aristotle Kallis, abstract – The evolution of Swedish fascism: self-identification and ideology in interwar Sweden, by Nathaniël Kunkeler, abstract – Skinhead culture: the ideologies, mythologies, religions and conspiracy theories of racist skinheads, by John Pollard, abstract – Retelling the past, inspiring the future: Waffen-SS commemorations and the creation of a ‘European’ far-right counter-narrative, by Madeleine Hurd and Steffen Werther, abstract – Nazi race ideologues, by Dan Stone, abstract – From apathy to obsession: the reactions of A. K. Chesterton and the British far right to imperial decline, by Joe Mulhall, abstract – Evola’s interpretation of fascism and moral responsibility, by Elisabetta Cassina Wolff, abstract.
Immerzeel, Tim, Marcel Lubbers, and Hilde Coffé. “Competing with the radical right: Distances between the European radical right and other parties on typical radical right issues.” Party Politics 22.6 (November 2016): 823-834. Abstract and references.
Imy, Kate. “Fascist Yogis: Martial Bodies and Imperial Impotence.” Journal of British Studies 55.2 (April 2016): 320-343. On Francis Yeats-Brown and J. F. C. Fuller, two retired British military officers, as interwar advocates of fascism and yoga. Full text and here and here and here.
Invictus. “Is this the greatest threat from the extreme right?” Searchlight (Spring 2016): 14-18. Full text.
Ishchenko, Volodymyr. “Far right participation in the Ukrainian Maidan protests: an attempt of systematic estimation.” European Politics and Society 17.4 (2016): 453-472. Abstract.
Jackson, Paul. “Surveying the ‘Far Right’ in Europe: Reflections on Recent Trends and Conceptual Approaches.” European Yearbook of Minority Issues 13.1 (May 2016): 31-57. Full text.
Kajsiu, Blendi. “Polarization without radicalization: political radicalism in Albania in a comparative perspective.” Journal of Contemporary European Studies 24.2 (2016): 280-299. Abstract.
Karamanidou, Lena. “Violence against migrants in Greece: beyond the Golden Dawn.” Ethnic and Racial Studies 39.11 (2016): 2002-2021. Abstract.
Karl, Philipp. “Network Analysis of Right-Wing Extremism in Hungary.” Minorities under Attack: Othering and Right-Wing Extremism in Southeast European Societies. Edited by Sebastian Goll, Martin Mlinarić, and Johannes Gold. Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz Verlag, 2016. 221-236. Full text.
Karlsen, Rune, and Bernt Aardal. “Political values count but issue ownership decides? How stable and dynamic factors influence party set and vote choice in multiparty systems.” International Political Science Review 37.2 (2016): 261-276. Full text.
Kerodal, Ashmini G., Joshua D. Freilich, and Steven M. Chermak. “Commitment to Extremist Ideology: Using Factor Analysis to Move beyond Binary Measures of Extremism.” Studies in Conflict & Terrorism 39.7-8 (July 2016): 687-711. Abstract, funding, and notes.
Keskinen, Suvi, Ov Cristian Norocel, and Martin Bak Jørgensen. “The Politics and Policies of Welfare Chauvinism under the Economic Crisis.” Critical Social Policy 36.3 (Aug. 2016): 321-329. Full text.
Kestilä-Kekkonen, Elina, and Peter Söderlund. “Political Trust, Individual-level Characteristics and Institutional Performance: Evidence from Finland, 2004-13.” Scandinavian Political Studies 39.2 (June 2016): 138-160. Full text and here.
Kim, Dae Soon. “The rise of European right radicalism: The case of Jobbik.” Communist and Post-Communist Studies 49.4 (2016): 345-357. Abstract.
Kincaid, John D. “The Rational Basis of Irrational Politics: Examining the Great Texas Political Shift to the Right.” Politics & Society 44.4 (2016): 525-550. Full text.
Kluknavská, Alena, and Josef Smolík. “We hate them all? Issue adaptation of extreme right parties in Slovakia 1993-2016.” Communist and Post-Communist Studies 49.4 (2016): 335-344. Abstract.
Koehler, Daniel. “Right-wing extremism and terrorism in Europe: Current developments and issues for the future.” Prism: a Journal of the Center for Complex Operations 6.2 (2016): 85-104. Full text.
Kurimay, Anita. “Interrogating the Historical Revisionism of the Hungarian Right: The Queer Case of Cécile Tormay.” East European Politics and Societies and Cultures 30.1 (2016): 10-33. Full text and here.
Kyriazi, Anna. “Ultranationalist discourses of exclusion: a comparison between the Hungarian Jobbik and the Greek Golden Dawn.” Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies 42.15 (2016): 2528-2547. Abstract.
Laruelle, Marlene. “The Three colors of Novorossiya, or the Russian nationalist mythmaking of the Ukrainian crisis.” Post-Soviet Affairs 321 (2016): 55-74. Abstract.
Lazaridis, Gabriella, and Dimitris Skleparis. “Securitization of migration and the far right: the case of Greek security professionals.” International Migration 54.2 (April 2016): 176-192. Full text and here and here and here.
Léonard, Marie des Neiges. “The Effects of Political Rhetoric on the Rise of Legitimized Racism in France: The Case of the 2005 French Riots.” Critical Sociology 42.7-8 (November 2016): 1087-1107. Abstract.
Loxbo, Karl, and Niklas Bolin. “Party organizational development and the electoral performance of the radical right: Exploring the role of local candidates in the breakthrough elections of the Sweden democrats 2002-2014.” Journal of Elections, Public Opinion and Parties 26.2 (2016): 170-190. Abstract.
Luengo, Óscar G., Javier G. Marín, and Belén Fernández-García. “Emergent anti-establishment political parties in Europe: exploring lessons from Southern Europe.” Zeitschrift für Vergleichende Politikwissenschaft 9.4 (March 2016): 251-266. Full text.
MacWilliams, Matthew C. “Who Decides When The Party Doesn’t? Authoritarian Voters and the Rise of Donald Trump.” PS: Political Science & Politics 49.4 (2016): 716-721. Full text.
Madisson, Mari-Liis, and Andreas Ventsel. “Autocommunicative meaning-making in online communication of the Estonian extreme right.” Sign Systems Studies 44.3 (2016): 326-354. Abstract.
Madisson, Mari-Liis, and Andreas Ventsel. “‘Freedom of speech’ in the self-descriptions of the Estonian extreme right groupuscules.” National Identities 18.2 (2016): 89-104. Abstract and funding.
Makovi, Kinga, Ryan Hagen, and Peter Bearman. “The Course of Law: State Intervention in Southern Lynch Mob Violence 1882-1930.” Sociological Science 3 (Sept. 2016): 860-888. Full text.
Marchi, Riccardo. “The Nouvelle Droite in Portugal: a new strategy for the radical right in the transition from authoritarianism to democracy.” Patterns of Prejudice 50.3 (2016): 232-252. Abstract.
Mareš, Miroslav, and Vratislav Havlík. “Jobbik’s successes. An analysis of its success in the comparative context of the V4 countries.” Communist and Post-Communist Studies 49.4 (December 2016): 323-333. Abstract.
Markowitz, Lawrence P., and Vera Peshkova. “Anti-immigrant mobilization in Russia’s regions: local movements and framing processes.” Post-Soviet Affairs 32.3 (2016): 272-298. Abstract and funding.
Marquart, Franziska, and Jörg Matthes. “Campaigning subtle exclusionism: The effects of right-wing populist positive ads on attitudes toward foreigners in Austria.” Studies in Communication, Media 5.2 (2016): 223-239. Full text.
Martin, Nicole S. “Do Ethnic Minority Candidates Mobilise Ethnic Minority Voters? Evidence from the 2010 UK General Election.” Parliamentary Affairs 69.1 (January 2016): 159-180. Full text.
Martino, Maria Grazia, and Konstantinos Papastathis. “The Radical Right and Religious Discourse: The Golden Dawn, the Lega Nord and the Sweden Democrats Compared.” Politologický časopis – Czech Journal of Political Science 23.2 (2016): 110-130. Abstract.
Mazurkiewicz, Michal Maurycy. “The Sounds of Hatred.” ACADEMIA – The magazine of the Polish Academy of Sciences 4  (2016): 52-53. On the differences between patriotic rock, identity rock, and national or nationalistic rock. Mentions “Blood & Honour”; Ian Stuart Donaldson (leader of Skrewdriver and founder of the organization “Blood & Honour”); Honor (racist and anti-Semitic Polish band); Horytnica (Polish band in the Identity Rock genre); Identity Rock; Kukiz (Polish singer-cum-politician); March of Independence (a right-wing event held on Poland’s Independence Day in November); Rock Against Communism (RAC) (series of concerts and, later, a musical genre dealing with nationalist themes); and Skrewdriver. Full text and here and here and here.
McDonnell, Duncan. “Populist Leaders and Coterie Charisma.” Political Studies 64.3 (October 2016): 719-733. Abstract.
Meijers, Maurits, and Christian Rauh. “Has Eurosceptic Mobilization Become More Contagious? Comparing the 2009 and 2014 EP Election Campaigns in The Netherlands and France.” Politics and Governance 4.1 (2016): 83-103. Full text.
Mellon, Jon, and Geoffrey Evans. “Class, Electoral Geography and the Future of UKIP: Labour’s Secret Weapon?” Parliamentary Affairs 69.2 (2016): 492-498. Abstract.
Merz, Nicolas, Sven Regel, and Jirka Lewandowski. “The Manifesto Corpus: A New Resource for Research on Political Parties and Quantitative Text Analysis.” Research & Politics 3.2 (Apr. 2016). Full text and here and here and here.
Mihálik, Jaroslav. “When electoral Paradigm meets the research Implications: The Youth Perspective.” Slovak Journal of Political Sciences 16.4 (2016): 335-352. Full text and here and here and here and here and here and here and here and here and here and here.
Mjelde, Hilmar Langhelle, Bjarte Folkestad, Jacob Aars, and Dag Arne Christensen. “The 2015 Norwegian Local Elections: Support for Governing Radical Right Progress Party Plummets and Great Gains for Greens in ‘Second-Order’ Elections.” Regional & Federal Studies 26.2 (2016): 243-253. Abstract.
Mols, Frank, and Jolanda Jetten. “Explaining the Appeal of Populist Right-Wing Parties in Times of Economic Prosperity.” Political Psychology 37.2 (April 2016): 275-292. Full text and here and here and here and here.
Moscovitz, Hannah. “The mainstreaming of radical right exclusionary ideology: Israeli parliamentary discussions over asylum.” Journal of Political Ideologies 21.2 (2016): 140-159. Abstract.
Mudde, Cas. “Putting Canada in a Comparative Context: Still the Multiculturalist Unicorn.” Nationalism and Ethnic Politics 22.3 (2016): 351-357. Abstract.
“A Nation Divided”: HOPE not hate: an anti-fascist and anti-racist publication 28 (US Special October 2016). Contents: Nick Lowles, “A divided nation,” 5-6; Frank Sharry, “Another stunning ‘come from behind’ victory for the populists,” 7-9; Joe Mulhall, “Fear and Anger in the Rust Belt,” 10-13; Joe Mulhall, “Inside An Ohio Trump Rally,” 14; “Fear & HOPE in the USA,” 15; “Timeline of Race and Civil Rights in America,” 16-17; Terri Johnson, “America’s post racial fantasy shattered by the reality of racism,” 18-19; The 21st Century Movement for Black Lives in the United States,” 20-21; Cas Mudde, “Did Trump really hijack the GOP?” 22-23; Nick Lowles, “Trump’s Appalachian cheerleaders,” 24; Joe Mulhall, “Turning Arizona Brown,” 25-27; “American Divided,” 28-29; “Rigging the system,” 30-31; Nick Lowles, “Fighting for their future,” 32-34; Matthew Collins, “Organising the most exploited,” 35; Joe Mulhall, “God, Guns and Guts,” 36-41; “Lifting The Hood: Inside the most extreme Klan in America,” 42-47; Joe Mulhall, “Hate in the Mainstream,” 48-50; “Tackling Organised Hatred in America,” 51; Matthew Collins, “My American Journey,” 52-55. Full text and here.
Nedelsky, Nadya. “‘The Struggle for the Memory of the Nation’: Post-Communist Slovakia and its World War II Past.” Human Rights Quarterly 38.4 (November 2016): 969-992. Abstract and first page.
Nicolescu, Valentin Quintus. “Conservatism in a poast-socialist [sic] country: The intellectual elite and the extreme right in Romania.” Challenges of the Knowledge Society 6 (2016): 848-853. Full text.
Norocel, Ov Cristian. “Disciplinary intersections of gender and ethnicity in populist radical right media in Romania.” Identities 23.2 (2016): 247-264. Abstract and funding.
Norocel, Ov Cristian. “Finland: From Agrarian to Right-Wing Populism.” Populist Political Communication in Europe. Edited by Toril Aalberg, Frank Esser, Carsten Reinemann, Jesper Strömbäck, and Claes H. De Vreese. New York: Routledge, 2016. 42-53. Full text.
Norocel, Ov Cristian. “Populist radical right protectors of the folkhem: Welfare chauvinism in Sweden.” Critical Social Policy 36.3 (August 2016): 371-390. Abstract and references.
Orenstein, Ziv, and Itzchak Weismann. “Neither Muslim nor Other: British Secular Muslims.” Islam and Christian-Muslim Relations 27.4 (2016): 379-395. Abstract.
Papanicolaou, Georgios, and Ioannis Papageorgiou. “The police and the far right in Greece: a case study of police voting behaviour in Athens.” Crime, Law and Social Change 66.4 (2016): 397-419. Abstract.
Pappas, Takis S. “The Specter Haunting Europe: Distinguishing Liberal Democracy’s Challengers.” Journal of Democracy 27.4 (2016): 22-36. Full text.
Pasieka, Agnieszka. “Reenacting ethnic cleansing: people’s history and elitist nationalism in contemporary Poland.” Nations and Nationalism 22.1 (January 2016): 63-83. Full text and here and here and here and here.
Perry, Barbara. “‘Rejected and Dejected’: The Impacts and Contexts of Islamophobic Violence.” Religion, Faith and Crime: Theories, Identities and Issues. Kim Sadique and Perry Stanislas, Editors. London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2016. 211-237. Chapter abstract and references.
Perry, Barbara, and Ryan Scrivens. “Uneasy Alliances: A Look at the Right-Wing Extremist Movement in Canada.” Studies in Conflict and Terrorism 39.9 (2016): 819-841. Full text.
Perry, Barbara, and Ryan Scrivens. “White Pride Worldwide: Constructing Global Identities Online.” The Globalisation of Hate: Internationalising Hate Crime? Edited by Jennifer Schweppe and Mark Austin Walters. New York: Oxford University Press, 2016. 65-78. Full text and here.
Pettigrew, Thomas F. “In pursuit of three theories: Authoritarianism, relative deprivation, and inter-group contact.” Annual Review of Psychology 67 (2016): 1-21. Abstract.
Pietryka, Mateusz. “Far-right populism as a response to the crisis of multicultural Europe. PEGIDA case study.” Papers of Social Pedagogy 4.1 (2016): 31-43. Abstract.
Platek, Daniel, and Piotr Plucienniczak. “Civil Society and Extreme-Right Collective Action in Poland 1990-2013.” Revue d’Études Comparatives Est-Ouest 47.4 (2016): 117-146. Full text.
“Plurals of Pegida: New Right Populism and the Rhetoric of the Refugee Crisis” [special issue]: German Politics and Society 34.4 (Dec. 2016). Guest Editors: Patricia Anne Simpson and Helga Druxes. Contents: Pegida as a European Far-Right Populist Movement, by Helga Druxes and Patricia Anne Simpson, 1-16, full text and here and here; “Montag ist wieder Pegida-Tag!”: Pegida’s Community Building and Discursive Strategies, by Helga Druxes, 17-33, abstract; Mobilizing Meanings: Translocal Identities of the Far Right Web, by Patricia Anne Simpson, 34-53, abstract; A Clash of Civilizations?: Pegida and the Rise of Cultural Nationalism, by David N. Coury, 54-67, abstract; “We Must Talk about Cologne”: Race, Gender, and Reconfigurations of “Europe”, by Beverly Weber, 68-86, abstract; “Racism Is Not An Opinion”: Muslim Responses to Pegida and Islamophobia in Germany, by Karolin Machtans, 87-100, abstract; Pegida in Parliament?: Explaining the Failure of Pegida in Austria, by Farid Hafez, 101-118, abstract.
Polyakova, Alina, and Anton Shekhovtsov. “On the Rise: Europe’s Fringe Right.” World Affairs 179.1 (2016): 70-80. First page.
“Populism from Below in the Balkans” [special issue]: Contemporary Southeastern Europe 3.2 (2016). Contents: Introduction: Populism from Below in the Balkans, by Dario Brentin and Tamara Pavasović Trošt, 1-16; Populism and Anti-Establishment Politics in Kosovo: A Case Study of Lëvizja Vetëvendosje, by Bilge Yabanci, 17-43; Authoritarian Populism and Hegemony: Constructing ‘the People’ in Macedonia’s illiberal discourse, by Ljupcho Petkovski, 44-66; When is Populism Acceptable? The Involvement of Intellectuals in the Bulgarian Summer Protests in 2013, by Georgi Medarov, 67-86; On Populist Pop Culture: Ethno as the Contemporary Political Ideology in Serbia, by Irena Šentevska, 87-106; The Potential of Popular Culture for the Creation of Left Populism in Serbia: The Case of the Hip-Hop Collective “The Bombs of the Nineties,” by Jovana Papović and Astrea Pejović, 107-126; Local Elections in Bosnia and Herzegovina, by Damir Kapidžić, 127-34. Full text.
Portelinha, Isabelle, and Guy Elcheroth. “From marginal to mainstream: The role of perceived social norms in the rise of a far-right movement.” European Journal of Social Psychology 46.6 (October 2016): 661-671. Full text and here and here and here and here.
Potter, Joshua D., and Johanna L. Dunaway. “Reinforcing or Breaking Party Systems? Internet Communication Technologies and Party Competition in Comparative Context.” Political Communication 33.3 (2016): 392-413. Full text.
Radu, Loredana. “More or Less Europe? The European Leaders’ Discourses on the Refugees Crisis.” Romanian Journal of Communication and Public Relations 18.2 (2016): 21-37. Full text and here and here and here.
Rapoport, Anatoli. “Tendencies in Civic Education in Russia: The Perception of Patriotism among Secondary School Teachers.” Journal of International Social Studies 6.2 (2016): 109-124. Full text.
“Right Turn: The New and the Old in Latin America’s Right-Wing Revival” [special issue]: NACLA Report on the Americas 48.4 (Oct. 2016). Contents: Right Turn, by Joshua Frens-String & Alejandro Velasco, 301-302, full text and here — Inside the Mind of Latin America’s New Right, by Barry Cannon, 328-333, first page — 21st Century Golpismo: A NACLA Roundtable, by Bryan Pitts, Rosemary Joyce, Russell Sheptak, Kregg Hetherington, Marco Castillo, and Rafael Ioris, 334-345, first page — Holy Ghosts of Brazil’s Past, by Benjamin A. Cowan, 346-352, first page — Honduras: Reinventing the Enclave, by Beth Geglia, 353-360, first page — Argentina Turns Right, Again, by María Esperanza Casullo, 361-366, first page — Whither Venezuelan Bolivarianism? by Timothy M. Gill, 367-371, first page — Evo’s Bolivia at a Political Crossroads, by Emily Achtenberg, 372-380, first page — The End of a Progressive Cycle? by Gustavo Codas, in conversation with Alexander Main, 381-384, first page — Hispanic Conservatism: Its Rise—and Fall? by Geraldo Cadava, 385-393, first page — Mexico: Ending the Neoliberal Nightmare, by John M. Ackerman, 394-400, first page.
Rooduijn, Matthijs, Wouter van der Brug, and Sarah L. de Lange. “Expressing or fuelling discontent? The relationship between populist voting and political discontent.” Electoral Studies 43 (September 2016): 32-40. Abstract.
Ruffman, Ted, Marc Wilson, Julie D. Henry, Abigail Dawson, Yan Chen, Natalie Kladnitski, Ella Myftari, Janice Murray, Jamin Halberstadt, and John A. Hunter. “Age Differences in Right-Wing Authoritarianism and Their Relation to Emotion Recognition.” Emotion 16.2 (March 2016): 226-236. Abstract and here.
Ryan, Phil. “Does Canadian Multiculturalism Survive through State Repression?” Nationalism and Ethnic Politics 22.3 (2016): 342-350. Abstract.
Rynkiewicz, Joseph, Mohamed Raouf Benmakrelouf, and Wafa Karouche. “Assessment of the influence of education level on voting intention for the extreme right in France.” Revista Investigación Operacional 37.3 (2016): 205-215. Full text.
Sakki, Inari, and Katarina Pettersson. “Discursive Constructions of Otherness in Populist Radical Right Political Blogs.” European Journal of Social Psychology 46.2 (March 2016): 156-170. Full text.
Salzborn, Samuel. “Renaissance of the New Right in Germany? A Discussion of New Right Elements in German Right-wing Extremism Today.” German Politics and Society 34.2 (June 2016): 36-63. Abstract.
Sarwar, Dilshad, and Razaq Raj. “Islamophobia, Racism and Critical Race Theory.” International Journal of Safety and Security in Tourism and Hospitality 15 (2016): 1-13. Full text and here and here and here and here.
Schmitt, Hermann, and Ilke Toygür. “European Parliament Elections of May 2014: Driven by National Politics or EU Policy Making?” Politics and Governance 4.1 (2016): 167-181. Full text and here and here.
Schulzke, Marcus. “The Social Benefits of Protecting Hate Speech and Exposing Sources of Prejudice.” Res Publica 22.2 (May 2016): 225-242. Abstract and references.
Scrivens, Ryan, and Richard Frank. “Sentiment-Based Classification of Radical Text on the Web.” Proceedings of the 2016 European Intelligence and Security Informatics Conference. IEEE, 2016. 104-107. Full text.
Selmini, Rossella. “Ethnic conflicts and riots in Italy: The case of Rome, 2014.” European Journal of Criminology 13.5 (September 2016): 626-638. Abstract.
Šentevska, Irena. “On Populist Pop Culture: Ethno as the Contemporary Political Ideology in Serbia.” Contemporary Southeastern Europe 3.2 (2016): 87-106. Full text.
Severino, Valerio S. “The Irreligiousness of Fascism. The Concept of a “Religion of the State” in Raffaele Pettazzoni’s Studies – Analysis of the Subtext.” Numen-International Review For The History Of Religions 63.5-6 (2016): 525-547. Abstract and here and here.
Sheets, Penelope, Linda Bos, and Hajo G. Boomgaarden. “Media Cues and Citizen Support for Right-Wing Populist Parties.” International Journal of Public Opinion Research 28.3 (2016): 307-330. Full text and here.
Shibuichi, Daiki. “The Struggle Against Hate Groups in Japan: The Invisible Civil Society, Leftist Elites and Anti-Racism Groups.” Social Science Japan Journal 19.1 (Winter 2016): 71-83. Abstract.
Simi, Pete, and Bryan F. Bubolz. “Far Right Terrorism in the United States.” The Handbook of the Criminology of Terrorism. Edited by Gary LaFree and Joshua D. Freilich. Malden, MA, Oxford, Chichester, West Sussex: Wiley-Blackwell, 2016. Summary.
Simi, Pete, Karyn Sporer, and Bryan F. Bubolz. “Narratives of Childhood Adversity and Adolescent Misconduct as Precursors to Violent Extremism: A Life-Course Criminological Approach.” Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency 53.4 (July 2016): 536-563. Abstract.
Simi, Pete, Robert Futrell, and Bryan F. Bubolz. “Parenting as Activism: Identity Alignment and Activist Persistence in the White Power Movement.” The Sociological Quarterly 57.3 (Summer 2016): 491-519. Full text and here and here and here and here.
Sobis, Iwona, Veronica Junjan, and Michiel S. de Vries. “Polish plumbers and Romanian strawberry pickers: how the populist framing of EU migration impacts national policies.” Migration and Development 5.3 (2016): 431-454. Full text.
Sørensen, Rune Jørgen. “After the immigration shock: The causal effect of immigration on electoral preferences.” Electoral Studies 44 (December 2016): 1-14. Abstract.
“Special Issue: Expressive Culture and Populist Radical Right Parties in Europe”: JOMEC Journal (Cardiff University School of Journalism, Media and Cultural Studies) 9 (June 2016). Contents: Editors’ Introduction: Expressive Culture and Populist Radical Right Parties in Europe, by Benjamin De Cleen and Torgeir Naerland, 1-8, full text; Nemzeti Rock: the Radical Right and Music in Contemporary Hungarym by Áron Szele, 9-26, full text; White Youth: the Far Right, Punk and British Youth Culture, 1977-87, by Matthew Worley and Nigel Copsey, 27-47, full text; The Other Side of Protest Music: the Extreme Right and Skinhead Culture in Democratic Portugal (1974-2015), by Riccardo Marchi and José Zúquete, 48-69, full text and here; The Party of the People Versus the Cultural Elite: Populism and Nationalism in Flemish Radical Right Rhetoric about Artists, by Benjamin de Cleen, 70-91, full text; Right Wing Populism and Hip Hop Music in Norway, by Torgeir Naerland, 92-111, full text.
Spektorowski, Alberto. “Fascism and Post-National Europe: Drieu La Rochelle and Alain de Benoist.” Theory, Culture & Society 33.1 (January 2016): 115-138. Abstract.
Spruyt, Bram, Gil Keppens, and Filip Van Droogenbroeck. “Who Supports Populism and What Attracts People to It?” Political Research Quarterly 69.2 (June 2016): 335-346. Abstract.
Sredanovic, Djordje. “Political parties and citizenship legislation change in EU28 countries, 1992-2013.” International Political Science Review 37.4 (September 2016): 438-452. Abstract.
Steiner, Nils D. “Economic globalisation, the perceived room to manoeuvre of national governments, and electoral participation: Evidence from the 2001 British General Election.” Electoral Studies 41 (March 2016): 118-128. Abstract.
Stockemer, Daniel. “Structural Data on Immigration or Immigration Perceptions? What Accounts for the Electoral Success of the Radical Right in Europe?” JCMS: Journal of Common Market Studies 54.4 (2016). Full text and here and here and here and here.
Stocker, Paul. “From the Archives: The British League of Ex-Servicemen and the Palestine Question in 1947.” CFAPS Newsletter (Centre for Fascist, Anti-fascist and Post-fascist Studies, Teesside University) 3 (Summer 2016): 6-7. Full text.
Stocker, Paul. “Importing fascism: reappraising the British fascisti, 1923-1926.” Contemporary British History 30.3 (July 2016): 326-348. Abstract and references.
Stoegner, Karin. “‘We are the new Jews!’ and ‘The Jewish Lobby’ – antisemitism and the construction of a national identity by the Austrian Freedom Party.” Nations and Nationalism 22.3 (March 2016): 484-504. Full text and here and here and here and here.
Strömblad, Per, and Bo Malmberg. “Ethnic segregation and xenophobic party preference: Exploring the influence of the presence of visible minorities on local electoral support for the Sweden Democrats.” Journal of Urban Affairs 38.4 (October 2016): 530-545. Full text and here and here and here and here.
Suttmoeller, Michael J., Steven M. Chermak, and Joshua D. Freilich. “Only the Bad Die Young: The Correlates of Organizational Death for Far-Right Extremist Groups.” Studies in Conflict & Terrorism 39.6 (June 2016): 477-499. Abstract, funding, and notes.
Tarchi, Marco. “Populism: ideology, political style, mentality?” Czech Journal of Political Science 23.2 (2016): 95-109. Abstract.
Theophanidis, Philippe. “Interregnum as a Legal and Political Concept: A Brief Contextual Survey.” Synthesis: An Anglophone Journal of Comparative Literary Studies 9 (May 2016): 109-124 [in part, on the renewal of Antonio Gramsci’s concept of “interregnum” in his Quaderni del carcere to frame various political crises, including South African apartheid and the rise of a new far right ideology]. Full text and here and here.
Tilles, Daniel. “The Use of Quantitative Analysis of Digitised Newspapers to Challenge Established Historical Narratives.” Roczniki Kulturoznawcze 7.1 (2016): 83-97. Tracing the prevalence of anti-Jewish rhetoric in the discourse of the British Union of Fascists (BUF) in a representative sample of the party’s main newspaper, Blackshirt. Full text and here and here.
Todorov, Antony. “The Extreme Right Wing in Bulgaria.” Minorities under Attack: Othering and Right-Wing Extremism in Southeast European Societies. Edited by Sebastian Goll, Martin Mlinarić, and Johannes Gold. Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz Verlag, 2016. 277-294. Full text.
Tomić, Đorđe. “Post-Yugoslavia’s ‘Political Wasteland’ and the Radical Right: Between State Sponsored Nationalism and Neoliberal pro-European Reform Course.” Minorities under Attack: Othering and Right-Wing Extremism in Southeast European Societies. Edited by Sebastian Goll, Martin Mlinarić, and Johannes Gold. Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz Verlag, 2016. 237-256. Full text.
Törnberg, Anton, and Petter Törnberg. “Combining CDA and topic modeling: Analyzing discursive connections between Islamophobia and anti-feminism on an online forum.” Discourse & Society 27.4 (July 2016): 401-422. Abstract.
“Transnational Anti-Fascism: Agents, Networks, Circulations” [special issue]. Contemporary European History 25.4 (2016). Contents: Transnational History: A New Paradigm for Anti-Fascist Studies?, by Hugo García, abstract – Making Anti-Fascism Transnational: The Origins of Communist and Socialist Articulations of Resistance in Europe, 1923-1924, by Kasper Braskén, abstract – Unholy Alliances? Nationalist Exiles, Minorities and Anti-Fascism in Interwar Europe, by Xosé M. Núñez Seixas, abstract – ‘With Rome and with Moscow’: Italian Catholic Communism and Anti-Fascist Exile, by Claudia Baldoli, abstract – ‘The Dark Millions in the Colonies are Unavenged’: Anti-Fascism and Anti-Imperialism in the 1930s, by Tom Buchanan, abstract – Shattered Dreams of Anti-Fascist Unity: German Speaking Exiles in Mexico, Argentina and Bolivia, 1937-1945, by Andrea Acle-Kreysing, abstract – The Unifying Element? European Socialism and Anti-Fascism, 1939-1945, by Jens Späth, abstract – Crossing Borders: Anti-Fascist Action (UK) and Transnational Anti-Fascist Militancy in the 1990s, by Nigel Copsey, abstract.
Umland, Andreas. “Alexander Dugin and Moscow’s New Right Radical Intellectual Circles at the Start of Putin’s Third Presidential Term 2012-2013: the Anti-Orange Committee, the Izborsk Club and the Florian Geyer Club in Their Political Context.” Europolity: Continuity and Change in European Governance 10.2 (2016): 7-31. Full text.
Usherwood, Simon. “Did Ukip win the referendum?” Political Insight 7.2 (2016): 27-29. First page.
Van Elsas, Erika J., Armen Hakhverdian, and Wouter van der Brug. “United against a common foe? The nature and origins of Euroscepticism among left-wing and right-wing citizens.” West European Politics 39.6 (1181-1204). Full text.
Van Kessel, Stijn, and Remco Castelein. “Shifting the blame. Populist politicians’ use of Twitter as a tool of opposition.” Journal of Contemporary European Research 12.2 (2016): 594-614. Full text.
Vizcarra, Lupe. “The Rise of Right-Wing Nationalist Groups and What it Means for Syrian Refugees.” Globus Mundi (Cosumnes River College) VI (2016): 37-42. Full text.
Voutyras, Savvas. “This radicalisation which is not one: contentious politics against the backdrop of the Greek crisis.” Journal of Contemporary European Studies 24.2 (2016): 223-239. Abstract.
Weber, Beverly. “‘We Must Talk about Cologne’: Race, Gender, and Reconfigurations of ‘Europe.’” German Politics and Society 34.4 (Dec. 2016): 68-86. Full text.
Weinberg, Leonard B., and Eliot Assoudeh. “Religion and the Radical Right in American Public Life.” Religion Compass 10.7 (July 2016): 176-187. Abstract.
Williams, Matthew L., and Pete Burnap. “Cyberhate on Social Media in the aftermath of Woolwich: A Case Study in Computational Criminology and Big Data.” The British Journal of Criminology 56.2 (2016): 211-238. Full text.
Winter, Bronwyn. “Keep us simple, keep us safe: The post-9/11 comeback of the Average Australian Bloke.” Cahiers du MIMMOC 16 (2016). Full text.
Yabanci, Bilge. “Populism as the problem child of democracy: the AKP’s enduring appeal and the use of meso-level actors.” Southeast European and Black Sea Studies 16.4 (2016): 591-617. Abstract.
Zons, Gregor. “How Programmatic Profiles of Niche Parties Affect Their Electoral Performance.” West European Politics 39.6 (2016): 1205-1229. Abstract and references.
CONFERENCE PAPERS, WORKING PAPERS, AND PREPRINTS
Muis, Jasper, and Tim Immerzeel. “An overview and assessment of current scholarship on radical right-wing populism in Western Europe.” Paper presented at the ISPP Annual Meeting, Warsaw, July 13-16, 2016. Full text and here.
Schulte-Cloos, Julia. “A Springboard to the Domestic Arena? Second-Order Success, First-Order Gains and the European Electoral Cycle.” 26th ECPR Summer School on Political Parties. The University of Nottingham (UK), School of Politics and International Relations, 12-23 September 2016. Full text.
Song, Jungmin. “Who Supports Radical Right Parties and Where Do Radical Right Parties Succeed: Multi-level Analysis of Radical Right Parties’ Success.” 2016 WPSA Annual Meeting. Full text.
Berger, J.M. Nazis vs. ISIS on Twitter: A Comparative Study of White Nationalist and ISIS Online Social Media Networks. The Program on Extremism at George Washington University, September 2016. Full text.
Berger, J.M. The Turner Legacy: The Storied Origins and Enduring Impact of White Nationalism’s Deadly Bible. The International Centre for Counter-Terrorism – The Hague (ICCT), 2016. ICCT Research Paper 7.8 (September 2016). Documenting the books that directly and indirectly inspired The Turner Diaries, the infamous racist dystopian novel by neo-Nazi William Luther Pierce, and examining the extensive violence that the novel has inspired. Mentions Hunter (a second novel by Pierce), The John Franklin Letters (1959), Robert Jay Mathews (founder of an “action group” that at first called itself “The Organization”, and then “The Order”), Timothy McVeigh (Oklahoma City bomber), Serpent’s Walk (a 1991 pseudonymous dystopian novel by Randolph D. Calverhall), and The Silent Brotherhood (a nonfiction book about Mathews and his Order). Full text and here.
Cole, Jon, Emily Alison, Ben Cole, and Laurence Alison. Guidance for Identifying People Vulnerable to Recruitment into Violent Extremism. University of Liverpool, 2016. On Identifying Vulnerable People Guidance (IVP guidance), a set of guidelines to identify individuals who are vulnerable or ‘at-risk’ of being recruited or involved in violent extremism. Full text.
Ellis, Clare, Raffaello Pantucci, Jeanine de Roy van Zuijdewijn, Edwin Bakker, Benoît Gomis, Simon Palombi, and Melanie Smith. Lone-Actor Terrorism: Analysis Paper. London: Royal United Services Institute for Defence and Security Studies (RUSI), 2016. Countering Lone-Actor Terrorism Series No. 4. Full text and here and here.
Ellis, Clare, Raffaello Pantucci, Jeanine de Roy van Zuijdewijn, Edwin Bakker, Benoît Gomis, Simon Palombi, and Melanie Smith. Lone-Actor Terrorism: Final Report. London: Royal United Services Institute for Defence and Security Studies (RUSI), 2016. Countering Lone-Actor Terrorism Series No. 11. Full text.
Greven, Thomas. The Rise of Right-wing Populism in Europe and the United States: A Comparative Perspective. Berlin: Friedrich-Ebert-Stiftung, May 2016. Full text.
Horgan, John G., Paul Gill, Noemie Bouhana, James Silver, and Emily Corner. Across the Universe? A Comparative Analysis of Violent Behavior and Radicalization Across Three Offender Types with Implications for Criminal Justice Training and Education. MSc.Document No.:249937 Date Received: June 2016 Award Number:2013-ZA-BX-0002. “This report has not been published by the U.S. Department of Justice. . . . This document is a research report submitted to the U.S. Department of Justice.” Full text.
Kaya, Ayhan. “The Rise of Populist Extremism in Europe: What is Populism?” Critical Heritages (CoHERE): The use of past in political discourse and the representation of Islam in European Museums. Work Package 2- Critical Analysis Tool (CAT) 1. 1 December 2016. Full text and here and here and here and here.
MacWilliams, Matthew C. “Authoritarianism and the Rise of Populist National Parties in Europe: Preliminary Findings from Surveys of Four European Nations.” MSC Survey Findings, 26 October 2016. Full text.
Mudde, Cas. The Study of Populist Radical Right Parties: Towards a Fourth Wave. Center for Research on Extremism, The Extreme Right, Hate Crime and Political Violence, University of Oslo, September 2016. Full text.
Press Release: Abortion Controversy. Centre for Bio-Ethical Reform UK, 5 October 2016. A response to Channel 4 Television’s broadcast of a Dispatches news documentary on Abort67, the public campaigning unit of Centre for Bio-Ethical Reform UK. Full text and here.
Radjenovic, Anja. EU action against anti-Semitism and Islamophobia. At a glance, January 2016. EPRS | European Parliamentary Research Service, 2016. Full text.
Simi, Pete, Steven Windisch, and Karyn Sporer. Recruitment and Radicalization among US Far-Right Terrorists. Report to the Office of University Programs, Science and Technology Directorate, U.S. Department of Homeland Security. November 2016. Full text.
Smith, Melanie, Sabine Barton and Jonathan Birdwell. Lone-Actor Terrorism. Policy Paper 3: Motivations, Political Engagement and Online Activity. Countering Lone-Actor Terrorism Series No. 7. London: Institute for Strategic Dialogue, 2016. Full text.
The Sovereign Citizen Movement: Common Documentary Identifiers & Examples. New York: Anti-Defamation League, 2016. Full text.
Sunshine, Spencer, with Rural Organizing Project and Political Research Associates. Up in Arms: A Guide to Oregon’s Patriot Movement. Somerville: Political Research Associates, 2016. Full text.
CONFERENCE PROGRAMMES AND ABSTRACTS
LEGISLATION AND PROPOSED LEGISLATION
Anderson, David. The Terrorism Acts in 2015: Report of the Independent Reviewer on the Operation of the Terrorism Act 2000 and Part 1 of the Terrorism Act 2006. Williams Lea Group, December 2016. Full text.
Blanchard, Paul. [Review of] Haters, Baiters and Would-Be Dictators: Anti-Semitism and the UK Far Right, by Nick Toczek. Reviews in History, review no. 1964 (August 2016). Full text.
Huntington, John S. Review of Klansville, U.S.A.: The Rise and Fall of the Civil Rights-Era Ku Klux Klan, by David Cunningham. Journal for the Study of Radicalism 10.2 (Fall 2016): 160-162. First page.
Kaiser, Charles. “Dark Money review: Nazi oil, the Koch brothers and a rightwing revolution.” Review of Dark Money, by Jane Mayer. The Guardian, 17 Jan. 2016. Full text.
Rolsky, L. Benjamin. “Religion, Conservatism, and American Public Life: 2016.” Review of Strangers in their Own Land: Anger and Mourning on the American Right, by Arlie Russell Hochschild. Marginalia Review of Books, November 4, 2016. Full text.
Schirmer, Eleni, and Michael W. Apple. “Capital, Power, and Education: ‘Dark Money’ and the Politics of Common-Sense. A Critical Essay Review of Jane Mayer’s Dark Money: The Hidden History of the Billionaires Behind the Rise of the Radical Right.” Education Review/Reseñas Educativas/Resenhas Educativas (September 28, 2016): 1-19. Full text.
Storer, Colin. [Review of] The German Right in the Weimar Republic, by Larry Jones. Reviews in History, August 2016. Full text.
Hietikko, Marko. “A world of hatred.” Hate Speech International, May 16, 2016. An interview with Esa Holappa, the former leader of the neo-Nazi Finnish Resistance Movement (FRM). Full text.
Rosenberg, Paul. “Donald Trump’s weaponized platform: A project three decades in the making.” Salon, July 16, 2016. An interview with Talk To Action co-founder Bruce Wilson. Mentions Anders Behring Breivik (Norwegian terrorist); Breivik’s manifesto; Pat Buchanan (paleocon author); the “cultural Marxism” conspiracy theory (according to Lind, a secret Jewish plan for world domination); The Death of The West (2001 book by Pat Buchanan); “fourth generation warfare” (4GW); the Frankfurt School; Holocaust denial; the Kochs; multiculturalism (according to Lind, the notion that all cultures are all equally valid); The Next Conservatism (2009 paleoconservative book by Paul Weyrich and William Lind); Sarah Palin; “political correctness” (according to Lind, the slavish privileging of the feelings of just about any identity group except white European-American Christians (especially male)); Political Correctness – A Short History of an Ideology (2004 Free Congress Foundation mini-book, edited by Lind); The Protocols of the Elders of Zion; Donald Trump; The Turner Diaries (race-war novel); Victoria: A Novel of 4th Generation War (William Lind’s 2014 race-war novel, published under the pseudonym Thomas Hobbes, in which militias topple the government and carry out ethnic cleansing of African-Americans and other minorities); and Paul Weyrich (right-wing thinker). Full text.
Lamparski, Nina, and Simon Sturdee. “European relief at Austrian far-right election defeat.” Yahoo News, December 4, 2016. On the defeat of anti-immigration and eurosceptic Norbert Hofer’s bid to become the European Union’s first far-right president. Full text.
Stack, Liam. “White Lives Matter Has Been Declared a Hate Group.” The New York Times, Aug. 30, 2016. On the white nationalist group called White Lives Matter, a self-described opponent of the Black Lives Matter movement, which has been declared a hate group by the Southern Poverty Law Center. Full text.
Wiles, Tay. “Right-wing militant charged for planting a bomb at BLM building.” High Country News, June 23, 2016. Mentions Ammon Bundy (leader of the Malheur occupation); Cliven Bundy; Bundy Ranch protest; Bureau of Land Management (BLM); Constitutionalism; LaVoy Finicum (activist killed by Oregon state police in a confrontation at the end of the Malheur occupation); William Keebler (Patriots Defense Force leader accused of attempting to use an explosive device at a BLM facility in Arizona); Malheur National Wildlife Refuge (Oregon site of armed occupation by extremists); and the Patriots Defense Force (Stockton, Utah-based militia group). Full text.
Wright, John. “Texas Conservative Group Makes National Hate Org List.” Texas Observer, Feb. 17, 2016. On Steven Hotze’s Conservative Republicans of Texas (CRT), labeled by the Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC) as an anti-LGBT hate group. Full text.
BLOG POSTS AND OPINION PIECES
Ahmed, Nafeez. “Return of the Reich: Mapping the Global Resurgence of Far Right Power.” Medium, June 19-23, 2016. An INSURGE intelligence investigative series commissioned by Tell MAMA. Full text.
Anderson, Richard J. “‘Watch the Failson:’ How the Internet Is Radicalizing the Alt-Right.” Sanspoint, 1 Dec. 2016. Full text.
Beirich, Heidi, and Mark Potok. “The Council for National Policy: Behind the Curtain.” Hatewatch – Southern Poverty Law Center, May 17, 2016. Full text.
Berger, J.M. “Alt History: How a self-published, racist novel changed white nationalism and inspired decades of violence.” The Atlantic, September 16, 2016. On The Turner Diaries, a dystopian novel by William Luther Pierce which depicts a fictional white nationalist revolution culminating in global genocide. Mentions the alt right movement; the “Alternative Right” website (website created by Richard B. Spencer in 2010); American Nazi Party; anti-Semitism; British Israelism (19th century religious conspiracy theory which claimed Anglo-Saxons were the lost tribe of Israel); Christian Identity (white nationalist movement); the 14 Words (David Lane’s one-sentence statement, widely quoted by white nationalists); Adolf Hitler; Holocaust denial; Ku Klux Klan; David Lane (member of The Order and author of the “White Genocide Manifesto”; “the mantra” (Robert Whitaker’s statement, widely quoted by white nationalists, that “Anti-racist is a code word for anti-white”); Timothy McVeigh (Oklahoma City bombing conspirator); the National Alliance (neo-Nazi group); neo-Nazism (white nationalist movement); The Order (violent white nationalist gang); William Luther Pierce (leader of the National Alliance and author of The Turner Diaries); Richard B. Spencer (white nationalist); Robert Whitaker (white nationalist); “white genocide” (the overwhelmingly dominant meme of modern white nationalism); the “White Genocide Manifesto” (David Lane’s 1988 manifesto which argues that “‘racial integration’ is only a euphemism for genocide,” and that the “white race” is on the verge of extinction due to interbreeding with other races); and white identity politics. Full text.
Dahlgreen, Will. “British press ‘most right-wing’ in Europe.” YouGov, February 7, 2016. Full text.
Fleming, Andy. “A (very) brief guide to the Australian far right (December 2016 Edition).” slackbastard, December 5, 2016. Full text.
Hardisty, Jean, and Chip Berlet. “Exporting Right-Wing Christianity.” Written December 2011. Jean Hardisty blog, 2016. Full text.
Hietikko, Marko. “Behind the Nazi façade.” Hate Speech International, May 22, 2016. On the Finnish Resistance Movement (FRM), the most militant Finnish Nazi organization. Full text.
Horn, Heather. “The Voters Who Want Islam Out of Germany.” The Atlantic, May 27, 2016. On Germany’s “Alternative for Germany” (AfD) party. Full text.
Jackson, Paul. “Thomas Mair and Anglo-American Neo-Nazism.” Hate Speech International, November 29, 2016. Full text.
“Just Don’t Call It ‘White Power ‘ – ‘Protect the South,’ Wesley Sitton, and the Mainstreaming of White Supremacy.” Atlanta Antifascists, April 3, 2016. Mentions American National Socialist Workers Party (ANSWP); anti-immigrant; Greg Calhoun (former Aryan Nations member, International Keystone Knights of the Ku Klux Klan member, and co-organizer of the November 14, 2015 rally at Stone Mountain Park); Confederate flag; the Council of Conservative Citizens (white nationalist organization whose materials had helped to radicalize Dylann Roof); Larry Darby (Alabama white nationalist and Holocaust-denier); Chris Drake (Augusta-based Georgia leader for the ANSWP); “88” (alphanumeric code for “H.H.” or “Heil Hitler”); John Michael Estes (“Rock Stone Mountain” organizer); the Georgia Security Force III% militia (nominally non-racist militia); “heritage, not hate”; Chris Hill (Georgia Security Force III% leader); Ku Klux Klan; the National Socialist Movement (large US neo-Nazi organization); neo-Confederates; “Protect the South” (Facebook community); “race traitor”; James Earl Ray (the assassin of Martin Luther King, Jr.); the Rebel Outlaw Knights of the Ku Klux Klan; “Rock Against Communism” movement (far-right and racist movement); Dylann Roof (perpetrator of the June 2015 massacre at the Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, South Carolina); “Save Our Race” (Sitton’s website); Wesley Sitton (AKA Adam Wesley Sitton) (Pembroke, Georgia–based neo-Nazi administrator for “Protect the South” and short-lived Georgia leader for the ANSWP); “southern pride”; “Southern Rebel Patriots” (AKA Georgia residents Jodi and Greg Calhoun); Stormfront (the world’s largest white power internet forum); the swastika; the swastika banner of Nazi Germany; “Taking a Stand” (Sitton’s website); Bill White (ANSWP leader); white nationalists; “white power”; white supremacy; and ZOG (Zionist Occupation Government, a white power term for alleged Jewish control of the US government). Full text.
King, Joseph. “No. 4 : Youth Defence article in far-right Candour magazine (1993).” Spotlight on the Right, October 17, 2016. Reprinting an article in the Sept.-Nov. 1993 issue of Candour, a British, Catholic far-right and anti-Semitic journal. Full text.
Levy, Pema. “Long Before Trump, Kellyanne Conway Worked for Anti-Muslim and Anti-Immigrant Extremists.” Mother Jones, December 9, 2016. Mentions Steve Bannon (former Breitbart News chairman and Trump’s campaign CEO); Roy Beck (president and co-founder of NumbersUSA); Breitbart News (conservative website); the Center for Immigration Studies (outfit in Tanton’s network); the Center for Security Policy (think tank run by Frank Gaffney); Kellyanne Conway (pollster and Trump’s campaign manager and senior adviser); the Federation for American Immigration Reform (FAIR) (anti-immigration group); Frank Gaffney (Islamophobic right-wing extremist and former Reagan administration defense official); Groundswell (a DC-based group of conservative advocates); Islamophobia; NumbersUSA (outfit in Tanton’s network); The Polling Company (Conway’s firm); Secure Freedom Radio (Frank Gaffney’s podcast); Shariah law (Islamic religious law); Dan Stein (FAIR’s president); John Tanton (FAIR’s founder); and Donald Trump. Full text.
Mudde, Cas. “Europe’s Populist Surge: A Long Time in the Making.” Foreign Affairs, October 17, 2016. Extract.
Polak, Job. “A history of Dutch fascism and the militant anti-fascist response.” libcom.org, June 29, 2016. Full text.
Posner, Sarah, and David Neiwert. “How Trump Took Hate Groups Mainstream.” Mother Jones, October 14, 2016. Mentions the alt-right; American Freedom Party; American Nazi Party; American Renaissance (white nationalist website); Andrew Anglin (skinhead and Daily Stormer publisher); Stephen Bannon (former publisher of Breitbart News and Trump’s new campaign chief); Don Black (former grand dragon of the Knights of the Ku Klux Klan and Stormfront founder); “Black Sun” (Aryan tattoo); Breitbart News; Peter Brimelow (white nationalist and Vdare.com editor); Scott Brown (Trump surrogate and former Massachusetts senator); Ted Cruz; “cuck” or “cuckservative” (alt-right meme that suggests that mainstream conservatives are spineless cuckolds); Daily Stormer (neo-Nazi site); A.J. Delgado (senior Trump adviser); Geoff Diehl (Trump’s Massachusetts field director); David Duke (white nationalist and former head of the Knights of the Ku Klux Klan); James Edwards (white nationalist and host of The Political Cesspool); 4chan; “genocide against Whites” (program allegedly promoted by “multiculturalism”); Tana Goertz (Trump senior adviser and his former Iowa co-chair); Brad Griffin (blogger on Occidental Dissent); Adolf Hitler; Cynthia Howard (New Hampshire operative); William Johnson (American Freedom Party leader); Paul Kersey (of the blog Stuff That Black People Don’t Like); the Knights Party (the successor to David Duke’s Knights of the Ku Klux Klan); Liberty RoundTable (far-right radio program); Charles Lyons (alt-right blogger); Kevin MacDonald (white nationalist author and Occidental Observer editor); Nancy Mace (Trump’s coalitions director for South Carolina); Gerri McDaniel (Trump’s South Carolina field director); “multiculturalism”; Occidental Dissent; the Occidental Observer (anti-Semitic outlet); Rachel Pendergraft (national organizer for the Knights Party); Pepe the Frog (a cartoon character that has been adopted as alt-right’s mascot); Katrina Pierson (Trump spokeswoman); The Political Cesspool (racist and anti-Semitic radio program); RamZPaul (alt-right video blogger); The Right Stuff (anti-Semitic site); Southern Poverty Law Center; Richard Spencer (an “alt right” leader and radio show host); Roger Stone (Trump adviser); Stormfront (neo-Nazi site); Stuff That Black People Don’t Like (racist blog); Rocky Suhayda (chair of the American Nazi Party); Jared Taylor (American Renaissance head); Eric Trump; Donald Trump; Melania Trump; Donald Trump Jr.; Vdare.com (anti-immigrant site); and Seth Weathers (Trump’s former Georgia state director). Full text.
Romano, Aja. “How the Alt-Right’s Sexism Lures Men into White Supremacy.” Vox, 14 Dec. 2016. Full text.
Scrivens, Ryan. “Bridging Computer Sciences and Social Sciences: The Search for Extremist Content Online.” VOX-Pol Blog, October 12, 2016. Full text.
Silvennoinen, Oula. “The (re)emergence of radical nationalism in Finland.” Hate Speech International, May 25, 2016. Full text.
Smith, Evan. “A Policy Widely Abused: The Origins of the ‘No Platform’ Policy of the National Union of Students.” History & Policy, 23 March 2016. Full text.
Stormark, Kjetil, and Øyvind Strømmen. “A neo-Nazi leader no more.” Hate Speech International, May 15, 2016. On Esa Henrik Holappa, founder and former leader of the Finnish Resistance Movement. Full text.
Strømmen, Øyvind. “The impact of a racist fable.” Hate Speech International, June 2, 2016. On The Turner Diaries, by William Pierce. Full text.
Strømmen, Øyvind. “A well of hatred.” Hate Speech International, September 26, 2016. Full text.
Testa, M. “Updated Sex Offenders List.” Malatesta’s Blog, September 2, 2016. Full text.
Tharoor, Ishaan. “Why the West’s far-right — and Trump supporters — are still obsessed with an ancient battle.” The Washington Post, November 7, 2016. On the Battle of Thermopylae as a rallying cry for myriad populists and conservative movements. Full text.
Troutfishing [Bruce Wilson]. “The Apocalyptic Vision That Animates the Trump Movement.” Daily Kos, July 22, 2016. Mentions the “cultural Marxism” conspiracy theory (a vast plot said to have been hatched in the 1920s and 1930s by Jewish Marxist intellectuals, in which “political correctness” is deployed as a weapon as part of the grand conspiracy which seeks to destroy America, Christianity, and even Western Civilization); William S. Lind (prominent Washington think-tank intellectual and military strategist); “political correctness”; Victoria: A Novel of 4th Generation War (2014 book by William S. Lind that depicts white, male Christian militias toppling the federal government and then carrying out ethnic cleansing which includes driving urban black families into forced sharecropping on white lands in the country); and Paul Weyrich (key architect of the religious right). Full text.
Walker, Tim. “Donald Trump builds cabinet team of far-right figures, nationalists – and white men named Mike.” The Independent, 19 November 2016. Full text.
Walker, Tim. “Meet the American white supremacist who thinks Brexit is the best thing to happen to Europe since Hitler.” On Matthew Heimbach, chairman of the Traditionalist Worker Party (TWP). The Independent, 1 July 2016. Full text.
Williams, Jennifer. “The Oath Keepers, the far-right group answering Trump’s call to watch the polls, explained.” Vox, Nov. 7, 2016. Full text.
Wilson, Jason. “Agenda 21 is conspiracy theory. But don’t dismiss Malcolm Roberts as a harmless kook.” The Guardian, 13 Sept. 2016. Mentions “Agenda 21” (nonbinding and voluntary agreement signed by 178 countries whose aim was to promote a vision of sustainable development); Agenda 21 conspiracy theory (the theory that Agenda 21 is a UN plan to deprive nations of their sovereignty, and individuals of their property rights); Agenda 2030; Glenn Beck (rightwing media star and author of a dystopian science fiction novel which envisaged an America under the yoke of global, environmentalist government after the worldwide implementation of a UN-led program called Agenda 21); Cory Bernardi (Australian rightwing powerbroker); the John Birch Society (anti-communist organization which pushed the idea that Agenda 21 was communism in another guise); Bundy occupation of the Malheur Wildlife Refuge (an occupation driven in part by the idea that local ranchers were being deprived of grazing rights under the aegis of Agenda 21); climate change conspiracy theory (the idea that climate science is a leftist plot to de-industrialise the western world); Ted Cruz; Tom DeWeese (American rightwing activist and head of the American Policy Center); Newt Gingrich; Nick Minchin (Australian politician); 1992 Rio Declaration on Environment and Development; Malcolm Roberts (Australian senator); the UN’s 1975 Lima declaration; and the US militia movement (1990s movement which took the view that Agenda 21 was part of a grand plan to institute one world government). Full text.
Wilson, Jason. “Chris Uhlmann should mind his language on ‘cultural Marxism.'” The Guardian, 22 Feb. 2016. Mentions Theodore Adorno (Frankfurt School philosopher); the Alliance Defending Freedom (Christian far-right group); Anders Breivik (killer of young social democrats in Norway); “cultural Marxism” (antisemitic theory that Jewish Frankfurt School philosophers devised an unorthodox form of ‘Marxism’ that took aim at American society’s culture, rather than its economic system); the Frankfurt School; the Free Congress Foundation; Antonio Gramsci (Italian Marxist); Adolf Hitler; Holocaust-deniers; William S. Lind (promoter of the cultural Marxism theory); Herbert Marcuse (Frankfurt School theorist); “the redpill right”; and Paul Weyrich (promoter of the cultural Marxism theory). Full text.
Wong, Joon Ian. “The surprisingly long lifespan of xenophobic, racist Facebook posts in Germany.” Quartz, March 8, 2016. Full text.
Wylde, Christopher. “The Return of the Right in Latin America.” The Latin American Diaries, 16 Nov. 2016. Full text.
Zammit, Andrew. “Far-right violent extremism in Australia: what’s new?” The Murphy Raid, November 1, 2016. On terrorism under Australian law. Full text.
TIMELINES AND CHRONOLOGIES
DICTIONARIES, GLOSSARIES, AND LEXICONS
The Council for National Policy 2014 Membership Directory. Hatewatch – Southern Poverty Law Center, May 17, 2016. A 191-page compendium on its over 400 members, some of whom are deceased, and their interests. Listed members include Stephen K. Bannon, Gary L. Bauer, Morton C. Blackwell, L. Brent Bozell, III, Herman Cain, Kellyanne Conway, Jim DeMint, James C. Dobson, Joseph F. Farah, Edwin J. Feulner, Jr., Steve Forbes, Frank J. Gaffney, Jr., Tim LaHaye, Wayne LaPierre, Edwin Meese III, David A. Noebel, Grover G. Norquist, Father Frank A. Pavone, Tony Perkins, Ralph Reed, Jr., Rick Santorum, Phyllis Schlafly, Jay A. Sekulow, Major General John K. Singlaub, USA (Ret.), Mathew D. Staver, Paul S. Teller, John M. Templeton, Jr., Richard A. Viguerie, and Tim Wildmon. Issues listed by members include Abortion / Euthanasia; Abstinence / Sex Education; Adoption / Foster Care; Bio Ethics; Campaign Election Technology; Campaign Finance Reform; Charity Work; Charter Schools; Climate Change; Creationism / Intelligent Design; Defense; Education; Energy; Environment; Foreign Policy; Gambling; Health Care; Health Care Right of Conscience; Home Schooling; Homosexual Issues; Immigration; Intelligence Issues; Islam; Judicial Activism Nominations; Judicial Nominations; Legal Assistance to the Poor; Marriage Issues; Media; Missile Defense; Mission Charity Work; Philanthropy; Political Philosophy; Pop Culture; Pornography; Privatization; Property Rights; Radical Islam; Regulatory Reform; Religious Freedom; Right to Work / Union Issues; School Choice; Second Amendment; Social Security Reform; Tax Reform; Terrorism; Tort Reform; United Nations; US Foreign Policy; US Sovereignty; Veterans Issues; Welfare Reform / Poverty Issues. Directory and here and here.
Emanuele, Vincenzo. “Dataset of New Parties and Party System Innovation in Western Europe since 1945.” Centro Italiano Studi Elettorali (CISE), 28 November 2016. Description. Database, updated on May 20, 2020. Codebook and dataset information.
Stanford Mass Shootings in America Database. The Stanford Geospatial Center, July 28, 2016 (not currently maintained). Database.
Tokdemir, Efe, and Seden Akcinaroglu. Reputation of Terror Groups Dataset: Measuring Popularity of Terror Groups. The dataset contains all domestic terrorist groups, which defined in Enders et al. (2011) and based on Global Terrorism Database, with more than 5 terrorist attacks from 1980 to 2011. 2016. Description. Data. Codebook
MAPS, CHARTS, AND INFOGRAPHICS
Tharoor, Ishaan. “The stunning success of Austria’s anti-immigrant far-right, in one map.” The Washington Post, April 25, 2016. Full text and map.
VIDEOS AND PODCASTS
Goodman, Amy, and Juan González. “Dark Money: Jane Mayer on How the Koch Bros. & Billionaire Allies Funded the Rise of the Far Right.” Democracy Now!, January 20, 2016. An interview with Jane Mayer, author of Dark Money: The Hidden History of the Billionaires Behind the Rise of the Radical Right. Video and transcript.
Jane Mayer | Dark Money: The Hidden History of the Billionaires Behind the Rise of the Radical Right. Jane Mayer in conversation with Dick Polman about her book Dark Money: The Hidden History of the Billionaires Behind the Rise of the Radical Right. Recorded Feb. 12, 2016. Video.
Jane Mayer, “Dark Money”. Politics and Prose, Feb. 16, 2016. Jane Mayer in conversation with James Bennet. Video.
Jane Mayer / The Koch Brothers and the Weaponizing of Philanthropy. EthicsinSociety, Apr. 6, 2016. Jane Mayer in conversation with Rob Reich and Lucy Bernholz. Video.