Adams, Michael. Could It Happen Here? Canada in the Age of Trump and Brexit. Toronto: Simon & Schuster, 2017
Alcalde, Ángel. War Veterans and Fascism in Interwar Europe. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2017
Anti-Gender Campaigns in Europe: Mobilising against Equality. Edited by Roman Kuhar and David Paternotte. London: Rowman & Littlefield, 2017. Contents: 1. Introduction, Roman Kuhar and David Paternotte / 2. “Gender Ideology” in Austria – Coalitions around an Empty Signifier, Stefanie Mayer and Birgit Sauer / 3. “No Prophet is Accepted in His Own Country”: Catholic Anti-Gender Activism in Belgium, Sarah Bracke, Wannes Dupont and David Paternotte / 4. Embryo, Teddy Bear-Centaur and the Constitution: Mobilizations against “Gender Ideology” and Sexual Permissiveness in Croatia, Amir Hodžic and Aleksandar Štulhofer / 5. Resisting “Gender Theory” in France: A Fulcrum for Religious Action in a Secular Society, Michael Stambolis-Ruhstorfer and Josselin Tricou / 6. “Anti-Genderismus”: German Angst? Paula-Irene Villa / 7. Anti-Gender Discourse in Hungary: A Discourse without a Movement? Eszter Kováts and Andrea Peto / 8. Defending Catholic Ireland, Mary McAuliffe and Sinead Kennedy / 9. Italy as a Lighthouse: Anti-Gender Protests Between the “Anthropological Question” and National Identity, Sara Garbagnoli / 10. “Worse than Communism and Nazism Put Together”: War on Gender in Poland, Agnieszka Graff and Elzbieta Korolczuk / 11. Russia as the Savior of European Civilization: Gender and the Geopolitics of Traditional Values, Kevin Moss / 12. Changing Gender Several Times a Day: The Anti-Gender Movement in Slovenia, Roman Kuhar / 13. From the Pulpit to the Streets: Ultra-Conservative Religious Positions against Gender in Spain, Monica Cornejo and J. Ignacio Pichardo / 14. The Anti-Gender Movement in Comparative Perspective, David Paternotte and Roman Kuhar
Antisemitism and Islamophobia in Europe: A Shared Story? Edited by James Renton and Ben Gidley. London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2017. Contents: 1. Introduction: The Shared Story of Europe’s Ideas of the Muslim and the Jew—A Diachronic Framework, by James Renton and Ben Gidley – PART I: CHRISTENDOM.- 2. Ethnic and Religious Categories in the Treatment of Jews and Muslims in the Crusader States, by Andrew Jotischky – 3. Antisemitism, Islamophobia and the Conspiracy Theory of Medical Murder in Early Modern Spain and Portugal, by François Soyer – PART II: EMPIRE.- 4. Fear and Loathing in the Russian Empire, by Robert D. Crews – 5. The End of the Semites, by James Renton – PART III: DIVERGENCE.- 6. The Case of Circumcision: Diaspora Judaism as a Model for Islam? by Sander L. Gilman – 7. Islamophobia and Antisemitism in the Balkans, by Marko Attila Hoare – 8. Anti-Semitism and its Critics, by Gil Anidjar – PART IV: RESPONSE.- 9. Antisemitism, Islamophobia and the Search for Common Ground in French Antiracist Movements since 1898, by Daniel A. Gordon – 10. The Price of an Entrance Ticket to Western Society: Ayaan Hirsi Ali, Heinrich Heine and the Double Standard of Emancipation, by David J. Wertheim – 11. The Impact of Antisemitism and Islamophobia on Jewish–Muslim Relations in the UK: Memory, Experience, Context, by Yulia Egorova and Fiaz Ahmed. Chapter previews.
Atkinson, David C. The Burden of White Supremacy: Containing Asian Migration in the British Empire and the United States. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2017
Bale, Jeffrey M. The Darkest Sides of Politics. London: Routledge, 2017. Vol. 1. Postwar Fascism, Covert Operations, and Terrorism. Chapter abstracts. Vol. 2. State Terrorism, “Weapons of Mass Destruction,” Religious Extremism, and Organized Crime. Chapter abstracts.
Bergmann, Eirikur. Nordic Nationalism and Right-Wing Populist Politics: Imperial Relationships and National Sentiments. London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2017
Berry, Damon T. Blood and Faith: Christianity in American White Nationalism. Syracuse, NY: Syracuse University Press, 2017
The Blueprint: Conservative Parties and Their Impact on Canadian Politics. J.P. Lewis and Joanna Everitt (eds). Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2017
Bosworth, R. J. B. Claretta: Mussolini’s Last Lover. New Haven: Yale University Press, 2017
Bray, Mark. Antifa: The Anti-Fascist Handbook. Brooklyn and London: Melville House, 2017
Brook, John. Killing God’s Enemies: The Crazy War Against Jews, African-Americans and the U.S. Government. Walterville, OR: Trine Day, 2017
Burley, Shane. Fascism Today: What It Is and How to End It. Chico, CA: AK Press, 2017
Camus, Jean-Yves, and Nicolas Lebourg. Far-Right Politics in Europe. Translated by Jane Marie Todd. Cambridge, MA and London: The Belknap Press of Harvard University Press, 2017
Clarke, Harold D., Matthew Goodwin, and Paul Whiteley. Brexit: Why Britain Voted to Leave the European Union. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2017
Clinton, Maggie. Revolutionary Nativism: Fascism and Culture in China, 1925-1937. Durham: Duke University Press, 2017. Chapter abstracts.
Conference Proceedings. Conference on Hate Crimes in South-East Europe. Sarajevo, 8 November 2016. Faculty of Criminal Justice, Criminology and Security Studies, University of Sarajevo, 2017. Part I. Part II.
Contemporary Discourses of Hate and Radicalism across Space and Genres. Edited by Monika Kopytowska. Amsterdam: John Benjamins, 2017. Contents: Introduction: Discourses of hate and radicalism in action / Monika Kopytowska — Saying the unsayable: Denying the Holocaust in media debates in Austria and the UK / Ruth Wodak — Dehumanizing metaphors in UK immigrant debates in press and online media / Andreas Musolff — Mobilizing against the Other: Cyberhate, refugee crisis and proximization / Monika Kopytowska, Lukasz Grabowski and Julita Wozniak — The hate that dare not speak its name? / Robbie Love and Paul Baker — The paranoid style in politics: Ideological underpinnings of the discourse of Second Amendment absolutism / Adam Hodges — The politics of being insulted: The uses of hurt feelings in Israeli public discourse / Zohar Kampf — Representing “terrorism”: The radicalisation of the May 2013 Woolwich attack in British press reportage / Matthew Evans and Simone Schuller — “Threatening other” or “role-model brother”? China in the eyes of the British and Hungarian far-right / Anna Szilágyi — Political crisis and the Rise of the Far Right in Greece: Racism, nationalism, authoritarianism and conservatism in the discourse of Golden Dawn / Panagiotis Sotiris — Discursive violence and responsibility: Notes on the pragmatics of Dutch populism / Michiel Leezenberg
Critical Perspectives on Hate Crime: Contributions from the Island of Ireland. Amanda Haynes • Jennifer Schweppe • Seamus Taylor, Editors. London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2017. Contents: Introduction: Mapping the Field of Hate Studies on the Island of Ireland / Seamus Taylor, Amanda Haynes and Jennifer Schweppe — Part I Contextualising the Significance of the Irish Case — The Disappearing of Hate Crime in the Irish Criminal Justice Process / Amanda Haynes and Jennifer Schweppe — Acknowledgement, Recognition and Response: The Criminal Justice System and Hate Crime in Northern Ireland / Neil Jarman — Legislating Hate in Ireland: The View from Here / Barbara Perry — Ireland in an International Comparative Context / Joanna Perry — Part II Targets of Hate: The Experiences of Identity Groups in Ireland — LGB and T? The Specificity of Anti-Transgender Hate Crime / Amanda Haynes and Jennifer Schweppe — Transphobic Hate Crime: Making the Invisible Visible / Broden Giambrone — Heteronormativity and the Inverted Relationship between — Sociopolitical and Legislative Approaches to Lesbian, Gay and Bisexual Hate Crime / Marian Duggan — Third-Sector Responses to LGB Hate Crime: Community and Garda Engagement / Brian Sheehan and Craig Dwyer — Hate Crime Legislation and Violence Against Sex Workers in Ireland: Lessons in Policy and Practice / Graham Ellison and Lucy Smith — The Challenges of Disablist Hate Crime / Seamus Taylor — Intellectual Disability and Hate Crime / Jim Winters — Hate Crime: An Activist Physical Disability Perspective / Karen Hall and Shane Gorman — Islamophobia, Anti-Muslim Racism and Conceptions of Irish Homogeneity / James Carr — Anti-Black Racism: Afrophobia, Exclusion and Global Racisms / Lucy Michael — Combating Racist Hate: An NGO Perspective / Shane O’Curry — Cycles of Violence: Racist Hate Crime in Northern Ireland / Patrick Yu — Travellers and Roma in Ireland: Understanding Hate Crime Data through the Lens of Structural Inequality / Sindy Joyce, Margaret Kennedy and Amanda Haynes — A Civil Society Perspective on Anti-Traveller and Anti-Roma Hate: Connecting Online to On the Street / Aisling Twomey — Part III Territorial Specificities, Global Challenges — Recording and Reporting Racist Hate Crime: Police and Civil Society Responses / James Carr — Hate and the State: Northern Ireland, Sectarian Violence and ‘Perpetrator-less Crime’ / Robbie McVeigh — Policing Racism on the Island of Ireland / Dave McInerney — Probation Practice and Offending Motivated by Hate and Discrimination: An All-Ireland Perspective / Gerry McNally and Eithne McIlroy — International Legal Framework for Hate Crimes: Which Law for the ‘New’ Countries? / Aleš Gião Hanek — Towards an all-Island Approach to Hate Crime in Ireland / Amanda Haynes, Seamus Taylor and Jennifer Schweppe — Index
Clinton, Maggie. Revolutionary Nativism: Fascism and Culture in China, 1925-1937. Durham, N.C.: Duke University Press, 2017
Connolly, William E. Aspirational Fascism: The Struggle for Multifaceted Democracy under Trumpism. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2017
Conroy, Melvyn. Nazi Eugenics: Precursors, Policy, Aftermath. Stuttgart: ibidem-Verlag, 2017
Davies, Geoff. The Rise and Failure of the Radical Right: The Origins of Australia’s Political Disarray. BetterNature, 2017
Del Sarto, Raffaela A. Israel under Siege: The Politics of Insecurity and the Rise of the Israeli Neo-Revisionist Right. Washington, DC: Georgetown University Press, 2017. Chapter abstracts.
Dudas, Jeffrey R. Raised Right: Fatherhood in Modern American Conservatism. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 2017
Dyck, Kirsten. Reichsrock: The International Web of White-Power and Neo-Nazi Hate Music. New Brunswick, New Jersey & London: Rutgers University Press, 2017
Ebner, Julia. The Rage: The Vicious Circle of Islamist and Far-Right Extremism. London and New York: I.B. Tauris, 2017
The European Mainstream and the Populist Radical Right. Edited by Pontus Odmalm and Eve Hepburn. Milton Park, Abingdon, Oxon, and New York: Routledge, 2017. Contents: 1. Mainstream parties, the populist radical right, and the (alleged) lack of a restrictive and assimilationist alternative, by Pontus Odmalm and Eve Hepburn, full text; 2. The European mainstream and the populist radical right: The British case, by Rebecca Partos; 3. Conflict and co-operation among the Danish mainstream as a condition for adaptation to the populist radical right, by Flemming Juul Christiansen; 4. Immigration, integration and the Finns Party: Issue ownership by coincidence or by stealth? by Mikko Kuisma and Mikael Nygård; 5. The French mainstream and the Front National’s electoral fortunes, by João Carvalho, full text; 6. Accommodating the Dutch populist radical right in a multi-party system: Success or failure? by by Marijn Van Klingeren, Andrej Zaslove and Bertjan Verbeek; 7. Sweden: From deviant case to populist radical right hotbed? by Anders Widfeldt; 8. Concluding remarks, by Pontus Odmalm. Chapter abstracts.
Evans, Geoffrey, and Anand Menon. Brexit and British Politics. Cambridge: Polity Press, 2017
Farris, Sara R. In the Name of Women’s Rights: The Rise of Femonationalism. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2017
Fascism without Borders: Transnational Connections and Cooperation between Movements and Regimes in Europe from 1918 to 1945. Edited by Arnd Bauerkämper and Grzegorz Rossoliński-Liebe. New York: Berghahn Books, 2017. Contents: Introduction: Fascism without Borders. Transnational Connections and Cooperation between Movements and Regimes in Europe, 1918-1945, by Arnd Bauerkämper and Grzegorz Rossoliński-Liebe, full text – Chapter 1. Transnational Fascism: The Fascist New Order, Violence, and Creative Destruction, by Artistotle Kallis – Chapter 2. Corporatist Connections: The Transnational Rise of the Fascist Model in Interwar Europe, by Matteo Pasetti – Chapter 3. Organizing Leisure: Extension of Propaganda into New Realms by the Italian and British Fascist Movements, by Anna Lena Kocks – Chapter 4. The Brotherhood of Youth’ – A Case Study of the Ustaša and Hlinka Youth Connections and Exchanges, by Goran Miljan – Chapter 5. The Estado Novo and Portuguese-German Relations in the Age of Fascism, by Cláudia Ninhos – Chapter 6. Inter-Fascist Conflicts in East Central Europe: The Nazis, the “Austrofascists”, the Iron Guard, and the Organization of Ukrainian Nationalists, by Grzegorz Rossoliński-Liebe – Chapter 7. Fascist Poetry for Europe. Transnational Fascism and the Case of Robert Brasillach, by Marleen Rensen – Chapter 8. Native Fascists, Transnational Anti-Semites: The International Activity of Legionary Leader Ion I. Mota, by Raul Cârstocea – Chapter 9. Italian Fascism from a Transnational Perspective: The Debate on the New European Order (1930-1945), by Monica Fioravanzo – Chapter 10. The Nazi “New Europe”. Transnational Concepts of a Fascist and Völkisch Order for the Continent, by Johannes Dafinger – Chapter 11. Communist Anti-Fascism and Transnational Fascism: Comparisons, Transfers, Entanglements, by Kasper Braskén – Chapter 12. Antifascism in Europe: Networks, Exchanges, and Influences. The Case of Silvio Trentin in Toulouse and in the Resistenza in Veneto (1926 -1944), by Silvia Madotto – Chapter 13. German and Italian Democratic Socialists in Exile: Interpretations of Fascism and Transnational Aspects of Resistance in the Sopade and Giustizia e Libertà, by Francesco Di Palma – Afterword: Between Cooperation and Conflict. Perspectives of Historical Research on Transnational Fascism, by Arnd Bauerkämper.
Finchelstein, Federico. From Fascism to Populism in History. Oakland: University of California Press, 2017
Fleming, Crystal Marie. Resurrecting Slavery: Racial Legacies and White Supremacy in France. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 2017
Gender and Far Right Politics in Europe. Edited by Michaela Köttig, Renate Bitzan, and Andrea Petö. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2017. Introduction: Michaela Köttig and Alice Blum. Chapter 1: Country reports. Doing Racism, Performing Femininity: Women in the Sweden Democrats, by Diana Mulinari and Anders Neergaard – Contesting Gender Equality Politics in Finland: The Finns Party Effect, by Eeva Luhtakallio and Tuukka Yla-Anttila – The Increasing Visibility of Right-Wing Extremist Women in Contemporary Europe: Is Great Britain an Exception? by Andrea Dauber-Griffin – Research on Gender and the Far Right in Germany since 1990 – Developments, Findings, and Future Prospects, by Renate Bitzan – Between German Nationalism and Anti-Muslim Racism – Representations of Gender in the Freedom Party of Austria (FPO), by Carina Klammer and Judith Goetz – Towards an alternative emancipation? The new way(s) of women’s mobilisation in the Hungarian radical right subculture, by Aniko Felix – Women and gender ideologies in the far right in Spain, by Miquel Ramos and Frauke Buttner – A ‘new’ National Front? Gender, religion, secularism and the French populist radical right, by Francesca Scrinzi – Nationalism and women in Greece during 1936-1941 and today: indicative historical and sociological notes, by Maria Alvanou – Chapter 2: Comparative perspectives in Europe and the US. Women on the Fast Track? Gender Issues in the National Democratic Party of Germany and the French National Front (1980s-2012), by Valerie Dubslaff — The emergence of powerful anti-gender movements in Europe and the crisis of liberal democracy, by Eszter Kovats — Similarities/Differences in Gender and Far-Right Politics in Europe and the United States, by Kathleen Blee — Chapter 3: Media discourse on gender. Media Representations of Elderly Right-Wing Women and Aestheticization of Age in Poland, by Kateryna Novikova – Gender stereotypes constructed by the media – the case of the National Socialist Underground (NSU) in Germany, by Michaela Köttig – A World Without Gender? The Struggle of Austria’s Far Right over What It Means to Be Human – An Analysis of Barbara Rosenkranz’ book ‘MenschInnen’, by Boka En and Michael En – Pitied Women, Aggressive Men. Images of Muslims in Swedish Christian and Secular News Discourse, by Kristian Steiner – Chapter 4: Discourses on the issues. Antifeminism and Masculinity At the Mercy of Femocracy? Networks and ideological links between far-right movements and the antifeminist men’s rights movement, by Alva Trabert — Songs that sound ‘right’, by Marko Stojanovska Rupčić – The Far Right’s Ideological Constructions of ‘Deviant’ Male Sexualities, by Fabian Virchow — Men in the battle for the brains: Constructions of masculinity within the ‘Identitary Generation’, by Alice Blum – Chapter 5: Counter strategies Disengagement and Deradicalization. Work with Girls and Young Women – Experiences from Germany, by Michaela Glaser – Gender might be the key. Gender-reflective approaches and guidelines in prevention of and intervention in right-wing extremism in Europe, by Silke Baer, Oliver Kossack, and Anika Posselius — Postscript: Alice Blum and Michaela Köttig. Chapter previews. Chapter abstracts and references.
Golumbia, David. The Politics of Bitcoin: Software as Right-Wing Extremism. Minneapolis, Minnesota: University of Minnesota Press, 2017
Goodhart, David. The Road to Somewhere: The New Tribes Shaping British Politics. Penguin, 2017
Gordon, Linda. The Second Coming of the KKK: The Ku Klux Klan of the 1920s and the American Political Tradition. New York: W. W. Norton, 2017
Griffiths, Richard. What Did You Do During the War? The Last Throes of the British Pro-Nazi Right, 1940-45. Abingdon: Routledge, 2017. Chapter abstracts.
Gushchin, Victor. Latvia 1988-2015: a triumph of the radical nationalists. Book 3. Formation of a new historical memory, or the Whitewashing of Nazism in Latvia. Riga: The Baltic Centre of Historical and Socially Political Studies, 2017. Full text.
Gutmann, Martin R. Building a Nazi Europe: The SS’s Germanic Volunteers. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2017
Harcourt, Felix. Ku Klux Kulture: America and the Klan in the 1920s. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2017
Hawley, George. Making Sense of the Alt-Right. New York: Columbia University Press, 2017. Chapter abstracts.
Heath, James O. To Face Down Dixie: South Carolina’s War on the Supreme Court in the Age of Civil Rights. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 2017
Heller, Daniel Kupfert. Jabotinsky’s Children: Polish Jews and the Rise of Right-Wing Zionism. Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, 2017
Holocaust and Genocide Denial: A Contextual Perspective. Edited by Paul Behrens, Nicholas Terry, and Olaf Jensen. Milton Park, Abingdon, Oxon, and New York: Routledge, 2017. Contents: Introduction, by Paul Behrens, Nicholas Terry and Olaf Jensen, full text – Part I: Development and concept of genocide denial – 1. Alexander Ratcliffe: British Holocaust denial in embryo, by Mark Hobbs — 2. Countering Holocaust denial in relation to the Nuremberg trials, by Michael Salter — 3. Holocaust denial in the age of web 2.0: negationist discourse since the Irving-Lipstadt trial, by Nicholas Terry — Part II — Holocaust and genocide denial around the world, by 4. Silence and denial in Gulag testimonies: listening for the unspeakable — Elisabeth Anstett — 5. The presence of the past: on the significance of the Holocaust and the criminalisation of its negation in the Federal Republic of Germany, by Christian Mentel — 6. The prohibition of ‘glorification of National Socialism’ as an addition to the criminal provision on genocide denial: (Sect. 130 (4) of the German Criminal Code), by Björn Elberling and Alexander Hoffmann — 7. Reckoning with the past? Rwanda’s revised Genocide Ideology Law and international human rights law on freedom of expression, by Sejal Parmar — 8. A view of the impact of genocide denial laws in Rwanda, by Niamh Barry — 9. Confronting genocide denial: using the law as a tool in combating genocide denial in Rwanda, by Freda Kabatsi — 10. Srebrenica and genocide denial in the former Yugoslavia: what has the ICTY done to address it? by — Dejana Radisavljevic and Martin Petrov — 11. Holocaust denial in Iran: Ahamdinejad, the 2006 Holocaust conference and international law, by Paul Behrens — 12. A centenary of denial: the case of the Armenian genocide, by Nariné Ghazaryan — Part III: Dealing with Holocaust and genocide denial – 13. From introduction to implementation: first steps of the EU Framework Decision 2008/913/JHA against racism and xenophobia, by Paolo Lobba — 14. Combating genocide denial via law: état des lieux of anti-denial legislation, by Caroline Fournet and Clotilde Pégorier — 15. Why not the law? Options for dealing with genocide and Holocaust denial, by Paul Behrens — 16. Concluding thoughts, by Paul Behrens, Nicholas Terry and Olaf Jensen.
Jackson, Paul. Colin Jordan and Britain’s Neo-Nazi Movement: Hitler’s Echo. London: Bloomsbury Academic, 2017
Jones, Emily. Edmund Burke and the Invention of Modern Conservatism, 1830-1914: An Intellectual History. New York: Oxford University Press, 2017
Jones, Robert P. The End of White Christian America. Simon & Schuster, 2017
Kenny, Paul D. Populism and Patronage: Why Populists Win Elections in India, Asia, and Beyond. Oxford: Oxford University Press 2017 [7. Regionalism and the Rise of the Populist Far Right in India, chapter abstract].
Klein, Adam. Fanaticism, Racism, and Rage Online: Corrupting the Digital Sphere. Cham: Palgrave Macmillan, 2017. Chapter abstracts.
Knegt, Daniel. Fascism, Liberalism and Europeanism in the Political Thought of Bertrand de Jouvenel and Alfred Fabre-Luce. Amsterdam: Amsterdam University Press, 2017. Full text.
Krekó, Péter, and Attila Juhász. The Hungarian Far Right: Social Demand, Political Supply, and International Context. Stuttgart: Ibidem-Verlag, 2017
Kroeger, Brooke. The Suffragents: How Women Used Men to Get the Vote. Albany: State University of New York Press, 2017
Krouk, Dean. Fascism and Modernist Literature in Norway. Seattle: Washington University Press, 2017
Ladd-Taylor, Molly. Fixing the Poor: Eugenic Sterilization and Child Welfare in the Twentieth Century. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2017
Love, Erik. Islamophobia and Racism in America. New York: New York University Press, 2017
Lewis, Andrew R. The Rights Turn in Conservative Christian Politics: How Abortion Transformed the Culture Wars. Cambridge, New York, Port Melbourne, New Delhi, Singapore: Cambridge University Press, 2017. Chapter abstracts.
Love, Nancy S. Trendy Fascism: White Power Music and the Future of Democracy. Albany: State University of New York Press, 2017
Lyons, Matthew N. Ctrl-Alt-Delete: An Antifascist Report on the Alternative Right. Montreal: Kersplebedeb Publishing, 2017
MacLean, Nancy. Democracy in Chains: The Deep History of the Radical Right’s Stealth Plan for America. New York: Viking Press, 2017; London: Scribe, 2017
Makley, Michael J. Open Spaces, Open Rebellions: The War over America’s Public Lands. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 2017
McLaren, Angus. Playboys and Mayfair Men: Crime, Class, Masculinity, and Fascism in 1930s London. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2017
Michaels, Jonathan. McCarthyism: The Realities, Delusions and Politics Behind the 1950s Red Scare. New York and London: Routledge, 2017. Chapter 1. The Origins of Red Scare Anti-Communism. Chapter abstracts.
Minkenberg, Michael. The Radical Right in Eastern Europe: Democracy under Siege? New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2017. Bibliography and index.
Mudde, Cas. Syriza: The Failure of the Populist Promise. 2017
Mudde, Cas, and Cristóbal Rovira Kaltwasser. Populism: A Very Short Introduction. New York: Oxford University Press, 2017. Full text.
Nagle, Angela. Kill All Normies: Online culture wars from 4chan and Tumblr to Trump and the alt-right. Zero Books, 2017
Neiwert, David. Alt-America: The Rise of the Radical Right in the Age of Trump. London and Brooklyn: Verso, 2017
The Oxford Handbook of Populism. Edited by Cristóbal Rovira Kaltwasser, Paul Taggart, Paulina Ochoa Espejo, and Pierre Ostiguy. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2017. Contents: Populism: An Overview of the Concept and the State of the Art, by Cristóbal Rovira Kaltwasser, Paul Taggart, Paulina Ochoa Espejo, and Pierre Ostiguy – Part I. Concepts – Populism: An Ideational Approach, by Cas Mudde — Populism: A Political-Strategic Approach, by Kurt Weyland — Populism: A Socio-Cultural Approach, by Pierre Ostiguy — Part II. Regions — Populism in Africa, by Danielle E. Resnick — Populism in Australia and New Zealand, by Benjamin Moffitt — Populism in Central and Eastern Europe, by Ben Stanley — Populism in East Asia, by Olli Hellmann — Populism in India, by Christophe Jaffrelot and Louise Tillin — Populism in Latin America, by Carlos de la Torre — Populism in the Post-Soviet States, by Luke March — Populism in the United States, by Joseph Lowndes — Populism in Western Europe, by Paul Taggart — Part III. Issues — Populism and Its Causes, by Kirk A. Hawkins, Madeleine Read, and Teun Pauwels — Populism and Political Parties, by Kenneth M. Roberts — Populism and Social Movements, by Paris Aslanidis — Populism and Technocracy, by Christopher Bickerton and Carlo Invernizzi Accetti — Populism and Nationalism, by Benjamin De Cleen, full text — Populism and Fascism, by Roger Eatwell — Populism and Foreign Policy, by Bertjan Verbeek and Andrej Zaslove — Populism and Identification, by Francisco Panizza — Populism and Gender, by Sahar Abi-Hassan — Populism and Religion, by José Pedro Zúquete — Populism and the Media, by Luca Manucci — Populism and the Question of How to Respond to It, by Cristóbal Rovira Kaltwasser — Part IV. Normative Debates — Populism and the History of Popular Sovereignty, by Duncan Kelly — Populism and Hegemony, by Yannis Stavrakakis — Populism as a Threat to Liberal Democracy, by Stefan Rummens — Populism and the Principle of Majority, by Nadia Urbinati — Populism and Constitutionalism, by Jan-Werner Müller — Populism and the Idea of The People, by Paulina Ochoa Espejo — Populism and Praxis, by Jason Frank — Populism and Cosmopolitanism, by James D. Ingram — Populism in the Socialist Imagination, by Kevin Olson. Abstracts.
Picciolini, Christian. White American Youth: My Descent into America’s Most Violent Hate Movement and How I Got Out. New York: Hachette Books, 2017
Polakow-Suransky, Sasha. Go Back to Where You Came From: The Backlash Against Immigration and the Fate of Western Democracy. New York: Nation Books, 2017
Political Populism: A Handbook. Edited by Reinhard C. Heinisch, Christina Holtz-Bacha, and Oscar Mazzoleni. Baden-Baden: Nomos, 2017. Contents: Preface — Acknowledgements — List of Figures — List of Tables — Introduction — Part I: Defining and Analysing the Concept — Chapter 1: Populism: A History of the Concept, by Damir Skenderovic — Chapter 2: Populism and Political Representation, by Alfio Mastropaolo — Chapter 3: Conceptualising the Relationship Between Populism and the Radical Right, by Dietmar Loch — Chapter 4: The Populist Radical Right and Social Movements, by Carlo Ruzza — Chapter 5: Analysing and Explaining Populism: Bringing Frame, Actor and Context Back in, by Reinhard Heinisch and Oscar Mazzoleni — Chapter 6: Measuring Populism: A Review of Current Approaches, by Teun Pauwels — Chapter 7: Populism in Communications Perspective: Concepts, — Issues, Evidence, by Lone Sorensen — Part II: Assessing the Success of Populist Actors in Europe and in the Americas — Europe — Chapter 8: Electoral Basis of Populist Parties, by Gilles Ivaldi, full text — Chapter 9: Populist Parties in Power and Their Impact on Liberal Democracies in Western Europe, by Tjitske Akkerman — Chapter 10: Sociocultural Legacies in Post-Transition Societies in Central and Eastern Europe and the Relationship to the Resurgence of Right-Wing Extremism and Populism in the Region, by Vlastimil Havlík and Miroslav Mareš — Chapter 11: How Far Does Nationalism Go? An Overview of Populist Parties in Central and Eastern Europe, by Sergiu Gherghina, Sergiu Miscoiu and Sorina Soare — Chapter 12: Entrepreneurial Populism and the Radical Centre: Examples from Austria and the Czech Republic, by Reinhard Heinisch and Steven Saxonberg — Chapter 13: New Populism, by Maria Elisabetta Lanzone — The Americas — Chapter 14: Contemporary Populism in the United States, by Sandra Vergari — Chapter 15: Populism and Democratic Representation in Latin America, by Saskia P. Ruth and Kirk A. Hawkins — Chapter 16: Populist and Programmatic Parties in Latin American Party Systems, by María Esperanza Casullo and Flavia Freidenberg — Part III: Emerging Challenges and New Research Agendas — Chapter 17: Populist Parties of Latin America: The Cases of Argentina and Ecuador, by María Esperanza Casullo and Flavia Freidenberg — Chapter 18: Societal Malaise in Turbulent Times: Introducing a New Explanatory Factor for Populism from a Crossnational Europe-Wide Perspective, by Wolfgang Aschauer — Chapter 19: Populism and Democracy—Theoretical and Empirical Considerations, by Robert A. Huber and Christian H. Schimpf — Chapter 20: The Gender Dimension of Populism, by Sarah C. Dingler, Zoe Lefkofridi and Vanessa Marent — Chapter 21: The Body in Populism, by Paula Diehl — Chapter 22: Populism and Islamophobia, by Hans-Georg Betz — Chapter 23: Media Politics and Populism as a Mobilisation — Resource, by Franca Roncarolo — Chapter 24: Populist and Non-populist Media: Their Paradoxical Role in the Development and Diffusion of a Right-Wing Ideology, by Benjamin Krämer — Notes on Contributors — Index
The Radical Right. Third Edition. Daniel Bell, editor. With a new introduction by David Plotke. Afterword by Daniel Bell. London and New York: Routledge, 2017. Introduction to the Transaction Edition (2001), by David Plotke. Preface (1962) by Daniel Bell. The Dispossessed (1962) by Daniel Bell. Chapter abstracts.
Richardson, John E. British Fascism: A Discourse-Historical Analysis. Stuttgart: ibidem-Verlag, 2017
The Rise of Populism: Lessons for the European Union and the United States of America. Editors: Andis Kudors, Artis Pabriks. Riga: University of Latvia Press, 2017. Contents: Foreword, by Artis Pabriks, 5-10 — Introduction, by Andis Kudors, 11-15 — What Does Populism Really Mean? A Political Science Perspective, by Ilze Balcere, 17-35 — Is Populism Related Content the New Guilty Pleasure for Media and its Audiences? by Anda Rožukalne, 37-56 — Neoliberalism, Austerity, and Economic Populism, by Jānis Bērziņš, 57-74 — Donald Trump and American Populism, by Michael Kazin, 75-86 — Explaining the Vote for Brexit, by Matthew Goodwin, 87-98 — It´s migration, stupid! Lessons from the Elections in Germany and the Netherlands in the Light of Populism, by Florian Hartleb, 99-117 — The Front National’s Populism: From the Far Right to the Normalization of an Identity Party, by Thierry Dominici and Jean-Louis Alessandri, 119-132 — The Three Faces of Greek Populism Under EU Membership, by Angelos Chryssogelos, 133-150 — Populism in the Baltic States, by Daunis Auers, 151-167 — Conclusion, by Andis Kudors and Artis Pabriks, 169-173. Full text.
Robin, Corey. The Reactionary Mind: Conservatism from Edmund Burke to Donald Trump. Second Edition. New York: Oxford University Press, 2017
Rosenzweig, Laura B. Hollywood’s Spies: The Undercover Surveillance of Nazis in Los Angeles. New York: New York University Press, 2017
Ross, Alexander Reid. Against the Fascist Creep. Chico, CA: AK Press, 2017
Ross, Steven J. Hitler in Los Angeles: How Jews Foiled Nazi Plots against Hollywood and America. New York and London: Bloomsbury, 2017
Rowinski, Paul. Evolving Euroscepticisms in the British and Italian Press: Selling the Public Short. Cham: Palgrave Macmillan, 2017. Chapter abstracts.
Sandifer, Elizabeth. Neoreaction a Basilisk: Essays on and Around the Alt-Right. Columbia, SC: Eruditorum Press, 2017
Shaffer, Ryan. Music, Youth and International Links in Post-War British Fascism: The Transformation of Extremism. Cham: Palgrave Macmillan, 2017. Chapter 2. The Fascist Tradition, 1967-1977.
Shekhovtsov, Anton. Russia and the Western Far Right: Tango Noir. Milton Park, Abingdon, Oxon, and New York: Routledge, 2017. Introduction.
Shurts, Sarah. Resentment and the Right: French Intellectual Identity Reimagined, 1898-2000. Newark: University of Delaware Press; Lanham, Md.: Rowman and Littlefield, 2017
Smångs, Mattias. Doing Violence, Making Race: Lynching and White Racial Group Formation in the U.S. South, 1882-1930. New York: Routledge, 2017. Introduction and bibliography.
Stockemer, Daniel. The Front National in France: Continuity and Change Under Jean-Marie Le Pen and Marine Le Pen. Cham: Springer, 2017. Contents. Chapter 2. The History of the Front National, 7-26 and here.
Stocker, Paul. English Uprising: Brexit and the Mainstreaming of the Far-Right. Melville House, 2017
Taylor, Ula Yvette. The Promise of Patriarchy: Women and the Nation of Islam. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2017
Teitelbaum, Benjamin R. Lions of the North: Sounds of the New Nordic Radical Nationalism. New York: Oxford University Press, 2017
Tomorrow Belongs to Us: The British Far Right Since 1967. Edited by Nigel Copsey and Matthew Worley. Milton Park, Abingdon, Oxon, and New York: Routledge, 2017. Contents: Introduction / Nigel Copsey and Matthew Worley, full text — 1. ‘The men who rewrite History’: Holocaust denial and the British far right from 1967 / Mark Hobbs, full text — 2. The National Socialist Group: a case study in the groupuscular right / Paul Jackson — 3. The National Front: the search for a ‘nationalist’ economic policy / John E. Richardson, full text — 4. Exporting fascism across the Commonwealth: the case of the National Front of Australia / Evan Smith — 5. The dog that didn’t bark? Assessing the development of ‘cumulative extremism’ between fascists and anti-fascists in the 1970s / Alex Carter — 6. White Youth: the far right, punk and British youth culture, 1977-87 / Nigel Copsey — 7. New visual identities for British neo-fascist rock (1982 — 1987): White Noise, ‘Vikings’ and the cult of Skrewdriver / Roger Sabin — 8. The ‘obnoxious mobilised minority’: homophobia and homohysteria in the British National Party, 1982 — 1999 / George J. Severs – 9. Closing the gender gap: women and the far right in contemporary Britain / Hannah Bows — 10. ‘There’s a vital lesson here. Let’s make sure we learn it’: transnational mobilisation and the impact of Greece’s Golden Dawn upon extreme right-wing activism in Britain / Graham Macklin — 11. Love will tear us apart: emotions, patriotism and the English Defence League / C. M. Quinn — 12. Britain’s far right since 1967: a bibliographic survey / Craig Fowlie. Chapter abstracts.
Vasilopoulou, Sofia. Far Right Parties and Euroscepticism: Patterns of Opposition. Colchester: ECPR Press, 2017. Introduction.
The Waffen-SS: A European History. Edited by Jochen Böhler and Robert Gerwarth. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2017. Contents: 1: Non-Germans in the Waffen-SS: An Introduction / Jochen Böhler and Robert Gerwarth. — 2: Racial Theory and Realities of Conquest in the Occupied East: The Nazi Leadership and Non-German Nationals in the SS and Police / Peter Black and Martin Gutmann. — 3: Germanic Volunteers from Northern Europe / Claus Bundgård Christensen, Niels Bo Poulsen, and Peter Scharff Smith. — 4: Western and Southern Europe: The Cases of Spain, France, Italy, and Greece / Georgios Antoniou, Philippe Carrard, Stratos Dordanas, Carlo Gentile, Christopher Hale, and Xosé M. Núñez Seixas. — 5: The Baltic States: Auxiliaries and Waffen-SS soldiers from Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania / Matthew Kott, Arunas Bubnys, and Ülle Kraft. — 6: The Special Cases of Eastern Europe: The Polish Blue Police, Auxiliaries, and SS Formations / Jacek Andrzej Mlynarczyk, Leonid Rein, Andrii Bolianovskyi, and Oleg Romanko. — 7: The “Volksdeutsche”: A Case Study from South-Eastern Europe / Thomas Casagrande, Michal Schvarc, Norbert Spannenberger, and Otmar Trasca. — 8: Muslim SS Units in the Balkans and the Soviet Union / Xavier Bougarel, Alexander Korb, Stefan Petke, and Franziska Zaugg. — 9: Prosecution and Trajectories after 1945 / Immo Rebitschek, Gerald Steinacher, Mats Deland, Sabina Ferhadbegovic, and Frank Seberechts. — 10: Waffen-SS Veterans and their Sites of Memory Today / Steffen Werther and Madeleine Hurd
Weber, Thomas. Becoming Hitler: The Making of a Nazi. New York: Basic Books, 2017
Whitman, James Q. Hitler’s American Model: The United States and the Making of Nazi Race Law. Princeton and Oxford: Princeton University Press, 2017. Introduction and Chapter 2 and a portion of the Conclusion.
Ziblatt, Daniel. Conservative Parties and the Birth of Democracy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2017
DISSERTATIONS AND THESES
Abdalla, Jihan. “Europe’s Refugee Crisis: Right-Wing Populism and Mainstream Cooption in Germany and France.” Master of International Affairs, City College of New York, 2017. Full text.
Alkiviadou, Natalie. “Challenging right-wing extremism in England and Wales and Greece : tools available in international, European and national law.” Ph.D., University of Central Lancashire, 2017. Full text and here.
Ballantyne, Bryan J. “Social Movements and Social Media: Surveillance and Unintended Consequences.” M.A., Naval Postgraduate School, 2017. Full text.
Cavallaro, Matteo. “Towards a political economy of radical parties. Economies and finances.” Ph.D., Université Sorbonne Paris Cité, 2017. Full text.
Crosby, Hayden. “Right-wing Extremism in New Zealand: Dialogues with those who left.” Master of Arts, the University of Auckland, 2017. Full text.
Downes, James F. “‘A New Electoral Winning Formula?’ Beyond the Populist Radical Right: Center Right Party Electoral Success, ‘Strategic Emphasis’ and Incumbency Effects on Immigration in the 21st Century.” Ph.D., University of Kent, 2017. Full text.
Frisch, Katrin. “The F-Word: Interdependencies of Right-Wing Ideology and Modernist Writing: Pound, Eliot, and Lewis.” Ph.D., Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin and King’s College London, 2017. Full text.
Hall, Lori Leigh. “Race and Online Hate: Exploring the Relationship between Race and the Likelihood of Exposure to Hate Material Online.” Ph.D., Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, 2017. Full text.
Hoxha, Eva. “The Effect of Government Formation on Voters’ Support for Radical Parties.” Master Thesis, Universitat de Barcelona, 2017. Full text.
Hull, Catherine Susan Mary. “The Machine Has a Soul: American Sympathizers with Italian Fascism.” Ph.D., Georgetown University, 2017. Full text.
Jongenelen, Larissa. “Explaining the increase in popularity of radical right parties in Europe.” Msc, Erasmus University Rotterdam, 2017. Full text.
Khoury, Marcus. “Rewriting the Twentieth-Century French Literary Right: Translation, Ideology, and Literary History.” M.A., University of Massachusetts Amherst, 2017. On Charles Maurras, Pierre Drieu la Rochelle, and Roger Nimier. Full text.
McIntyre, Michael David. “Why Sovereignty Matters: European Populist-Nationalist Parties and the Reconstruction of the Concept of Sovereignty.” M.A., The University of British Columbia (Vancouver), 2017. Full text.
Mealy, Dominic. “Revolt of the ‘Left Behinds’? Regional Manufacturing Employment and the Vote Share of European Social Democratic and Radical Right Parties.” Master thesis, Lund University, 2017. Full text and here and here.
Michel, Elie. “Welfare Politics and the Radical Right: The Relevance of Welfare Politics for the Radical Right’s Success in Western Europe.” Doctor of Political and Social Sciences, European University Institute, 2017. Full text.
Ondrisakova, Petra. “The construction of ‘otherness’ in the online discourse of a radical right party: The case of Slovakia.” MA, University of Groningen, 2017. Full text.
Simonnet, Lilas. “Contagious populism? The influence of the populist radical right on mainstream parties in France (1988-2012).” Master Thesis, Erasmus University Rotterdam, 2017. Full text.
Stewart, Craig M. “Countering Violent Extremism Policy in the United States: Are CVE Programs in America Effectively Mitigating the Threat of Homegrown Violent Extremism?” M.A., Naval Postgraduate School, 2017. Full text.
van Dosselaar, David. “The populist radical right: game changers? On the impact of the populist radical right on party system polarization in Western Europe.” Master’s Thesis, Universiteit van Amsterdam, 2017. Full text.
Ylä-Anttila, Tuukka. “The Populist Toolkit: Finnish Populism in Action 2007-2016.” Ph.D., University of Helsinki, 2017. Full text.
ARTICLES IN JOURNALS AND COLLECTIONS
Abromeit, John. “Reflections on the Socio-Historical and Social Psychological Preconditions of Right-Wing Populist and Authoritarian Movements in Europe and the U.S.” Contours Journal (Institute for the Humanities, Simon Fraser University) 8 (Spring 2017). Full text.
Abubakar, Wara Yusuf. “The Ideological Perspective of Right-Wing Parties in Modern Europe.” 3. Uluslararası Öğrenciler Sosyal Bilimler Kongresi. Bildiriler Kitabi – II. Istanbul, 2017. 113-125. Full text.
Alexander, Jeffrey C. “Raging Against the Enlightenment: The Ideology of Steven Bannon.” ASA Sociology of Culture Newsletter 29.1 & 2 (Spring/Summer 2017): 24-28. Mentions anti-communist; anti-Dreyfusards; anti-Semitic; Breitbart News; Edmund Burke; George H. W. Bush; George W. Bush; Camp of the Saints (Jean Raspail); Dick Cheney; De Maistre; Dreyfus; David Duke; Julius Evola; Fascism; Franco; Hegel; Herder; Hitler; In the Face of Evil (Bannon’s 2004 documentary about Ronald Reagan); Ku Klux Klan; Jared Kushner; Charles Maurras; Mein Kampf (Hitler); Mussolini; Nazism; Nietzsche; Nixon; Michael Oakeshott; Sarah Palin; Jean Raspail; Ronald Reagan; Franklin Roosevelt; Tojo; and Donald Trump. Full text. A version of this paper appears as video and audio online beginning at 46:20 here.
Allen, Chris. “Ideological Islamophobia: Conception and Function, ‘Normative Truths’ and ‘New Reality.'” Muslim Perspectives 2.2 (2017): 2-19. Full text.
Allen, Trevor J. “All in the party family? Comparing far right voters in Western and Post-Communist Europe.” Party Politics 23.3 (May 2017): 274-285. Abstract and references.
Baumgarten, Nicole. “Othering Practice in a Right-Wing Extremist Online Forum.” Language@Internet 14 (2017), art. 1. Full text.
Bernhard, Laurent. “Three Faces of Populism in Current Switzerland: Comparing the Populist Communication of the Swiss People’s Party, the Ticino League, and the Geneva Citizens’ Movement.” Swiss Political Science Review 23.4 (December 2017): 509-525. Full text and here and here.
Berning, Carl C., and Conrad Ziller. “Social Trust and Radical Right-Wing Populist Party Preferences.” Acta Politica 52.2 (Apr. 2017): 198-217. Abstract, notes, and references.
Bertus, Zoltán. “Investigating the background of radical right-wing mobilization in Hungary with regional statistical methods.” Regional Statistics 7.2 (2017): 1-19. Full text.
Bieckmann, Frans. “Emphasis on nationalist right-wing populism conceals underlying systemic crises.” Clingendael Spectator 71.3 (Sept. 2017), item 7. Full text.
Borum, Randy, and Thomas Neer. “Terrorism and Violent Extremism.” Handbook of Behavioral Criminology. Edited by Vincent B. Van Hasselt and Michael L. Bourke (Cham: Springer, 2017). 729-745. Full text.
Bowler, Shaun, David Denemark, Todd Donovan, and Duncan McDonnell. “Right-Wing Populist Party Supporters: Dissatisfied but Not Direct Democrats.” European Journal of Political Research 56.1 (February 2017): 70-91. Abstract. Appendices.
Bucci, Laura C. “White working-class politics and the consequences of declining unionization in the age of Trump.” Politics, Groups, and Identities 5.2 (2017): 364-371. Abstract.
Caiani, Manuela, and Alena Kluknavská. “Extreme Right, the Internet and European Politics in CEE Countries: The Cases of Slovakia and the Czech Republic.” Mauro Barisione • Asimina Michailidou, Editors. Social Media and European Politics: Rethinking Power and Legitimacy in the Digital Era. London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2017. 167-192. Full text.
Cambefort, Marine, and Fabien Pecot. “Rightist Resistance to the Market.” ACR 2017 San Diego. Advances in Consumer Research, Volume 45. Editors Ayelet Gneezy, Vladas Griskevicius, and Patti Williams. Duluth, MN: Association for Consumer Research, 2017. Extended abstract. Full text.
Cammelli, Maddalena Gretel. “Fascism as a style of life: Community life and violence in a neofascist movement in Italy.” Focaal—Journal of Global and Historical Anthropology 79 (2017): 89-101. On On the contemporary neofascist movement called CasaPound. Full text and here.
Cannon, Barry. “Coups, ‘smart coups’ and elections: Right power strategies in a context of Left hegemony.” Desenvolvimento em Debate 5.1 (2017): 29-49. Full text.
Cannon, Barry. “The South American right: Powerful elites and weak states.” Handbook of South American Governance. Edited by Pía Riggirozzi and Christopher Wylde. London: Routledge, 2017
Carvalho, João. “Mainstream Party Strategies Towards Extreme Right Parties: The French 2007 and 2012 Presidential Elections.” Government and Opposition, Published online: 30 October 2017. Full text.
Castelli Gattinara, Pietro. “Framing Exclusion in the Public Sphere: Far-Right Mobilisation and the Debate on Charlie Hebdo in Italy.” South European Society and Politics 22.3 (July 2017): 345-364. Abstract.
Castelli Gattinara, Pietro. “Mobilizing against ‘the Invasion’: Far Right Protest and the ‘Refugee Crisis’ in Italy.” Mondi migranti 3 (2017): 75-95. Full text.
Cincu, Adina-Elena. “Far Right Populist Challenge in Europe: Alternative for Germany and the National Front.” Europolity: Continuity and Change in European Governance 11.1 (2017): 21-50. Full text.
Clark, Roland. “Fascists and Soldiers: Ambivalent Loyalties and Genocidal Violence in Wartime Romania.” Holocaust and Genocide Studies 31.3 (Winter 2017): 408-432. Full text.
Clarke, Renfrey. “The Donbass in 2014: Ultra-Right Threats, Working-Class Revolt, and Russian Policy Responses.” Russia, Ukraine and Contemporary Imperialism. Edited by Boris Kagarlitsky, Radhika Desai, and Alan Freeman. Abingdon: Routledge, 2017. 46-67.
Colliver, Chloe, and Jacob Davey. “Cross-Spectrum Counter Violent Extremism: Prevention and Intervention Models.” Digitale Medien und politisch-weltanschaulicher Extremismus im Jugendalter Erkenntnisse aus Wissenschaft und Praxis. Sally Hohnstein und Maruta Herding (Hrsg.). Halle (Saale): Deutsches Jugendinstitut e.V, 2017. 164-188. Full text.
Conway, Maura. “Determining the Role of the Internet in Violent Extremism and Terrorism: Six Suggestions for Progressing Research.” Studies in Conflict & Terrorism 40.1 (Jan. 2017): 77-98. Full text and here and here.
Costa Pinto, António. “The Appeal of Fascism: Reactionary Cosmopolitanism in Early 20th-Century Portugal.” Cosmopolitanism in the Portuguese-Speaking World. Edited by Francisco Bethencourt. Leiden and Boston: Brill, 2017. 251-266.
Coutinho, Bruno, Adriana Carvalho Lopes, and Daniel do Nascimento e Silva. “Populism and the people in Lula’s political discourse: Bridging linguistic and social theory.” Revista de Estudos da Linguagem (Belo Horizonte) 25.2 (2017): 681-710 [in part, on the ways in which Veja (a Brazilian right-wing weekly magazine) delegitimized Lula voters and favored the right-wing opposition candidate, Geraldo Alckmin]. Full text and here and here and here and here.
Cuperus, René. “The populist revolt against globalisation.” Clingendael Spectator 71.3 (2017): 1-10. Full text.
Daenekindt, Stijn, Willem de Koster, and Jeroen van der Waal. “How People Organise Cultural Attitudes: Cultural Belief Systems and the Populist Radical Right.” West European Politics 40.4 (July 2017): 791-811. Full text and here and here.
Davis, Lewis, and Sumit S. Deole. “Immigration and the Rise of Far-Right Parties in Europe.” ifo DICE Report 15.4 (December 2017): 10-15. Full text.
Dinan, Desmond. “Governance and Institutions: The Insidious Effect of Chronic Crisis.” JCMS: Journal of Common Market Studies 55.S1 (September 2017): 73-87. On Brexit. First page.
Doerr, Nicole. “Bridging language barriers, bonding against immigrants: A visual case study of transnational network publics created by far-right activists in Europe.” Discourse & Society 28.1 (January 2017): 3-23. Full text and here.
Doerr, Nicole. “How Right-Wing versus Cosmopolitan Political Actors Mobilize and Translate Images of Immigrants in Transnational Contexts.” Visual Communication 16.3 (August 2017): 315-336. Full text.
Drábik, Jakub. “Spreading the faith: the propaganda of the British Union of Fascists.” Journal of Contemporary European Studies 25.2 (2017): 211-225. Abstract.
Ekström, Mats, and Andrew Morton. “The Performances of Right-Wing Populism: Populist Discourse‚ Embodied Styles and Forms of News Reporting.” The Mediated Politics of Europe: A Comparative Study of Discourse. Edited by Mats Ekström and Julie Firmstone. Cham: Palgrave Macmillan, 2017, pp. 289-316. Abstract and references.
Elsas, Erika J. van. “Appealing to the ‘Losers’? The Electorates of Left-Wing and Right-Wing Eurosceptic Parties Compared, 1989-2014.” Electoral Studies 50 (December 2017): 68-79. First page.
Emberland, Terje. “The Teutonic Rage of the Ancient Timbers: Himmler, the SS and Norwegian Folk Culture.” Art in Battle. Editors: Frode Sandvik and Erik Tonning. Stuttgart: ibidem-Verlag, 2017. 138-157.
Enstad, Johannes Due. “‘Glory to Breivik!’: The Russian Far Right and the 2011 Norway Attacks.” Terrorism and Political Violence 29.5 (Sept. 2017): 773-792. Abstract and notes.
Fähnrich, Birte, and Corinna Lüthje. “Roles of Social Scientists in Crisis Media Reporting: The Case of the German Populist Radical Right Movement PEGIDA.” Science Communication 39.4 (Aug. 2017): 415-442. Full text.
Funke, Manuel and Christoph Trebesch. “Financial Crises and the Populist Right.” ifo DICE Report 15.4 (December 2017): 06-09. Full text.
Futrell, Robert, and Pete Simi. “The [Un]Surprising Alt-Right.” Contexts 16.2 (May 2017): 76. Full text.
Gender and the Radical and Extreme Right: Mechanisms of Transmission and the Role of Educational Interventions. Edited by Cynthia Miller-Idriss and Hilary Pilkington. Gender and Education 29.2 (2017). Contents: Introduction – In search of the missing link: gender, education and the radical right / Cynthia Miller-Idriss and Hilary Pilkington, full text — 1. Towards equality for women and men of one race: Sophie Rogge-Börner’s racial-feminist philosophy of education / Jennifer Meyer, abstract — 2. The ‘obnoxious mobilised minority’: homophobia and homohysteria in the British national party, 1982–1999 / George J. Severs, abstract — 3. Female leaders in a radical right movement: the Latvian National Front / Anita Stasulane, abstract — 4. Soldier, sailor, rebel, rule-breaker: masculinity and the body in the German far right / Cynthia Miller-Idriss, abstract — 5. ‘Sexually modern nativist voters’: do they exist and do they vote for the populist radical right? / Niels Spierings, Marcel Lubbers and Andrej Zaslove, full text — 6. ‘EDL angels stand beside their men…not behind them’: the politics of gender and sexuality in an anti-Islam(ist) movement / Hilary Pilkington, full text — 7. Women and Golden Dawn: reproducing the nationalist habitus / Alexandra Koronaiou and Alexandros Sakellariou, abstract — Afterword: Next steps in the study of gender and education in the radical right / Kathleen Blee, first page.
Geva, Dorit. “A Rose by This Name: Populism, Gender, and Nationalist Ideology in the French National Front.” ASA Sociology of Culture Newsletter 29.1 & 2 (Spring/Summer 2017): 22-23. Full text.
Gidron, Noam, and Peter A. Hall. “The Politics of Social Status: Economic and Cultural Roots of the Populist Right.” The British Journal of Sociology 68.S1 (November 2017): S57-S84. Full text and here and here and here and here.
Gill, Paul, Emily Corner, Maura Conway, Amy Thornton, Mia Bloom, and John Horgan. “Terrorist Use of the Internet by the Numbers: Quantifying Behaviors, Patterns and Processes.” Criminology & Public Policy 16.1 (2017): 99-117. Full text.
Golec de Zavala, Agnieszka, Rita Guerra, and Cláudia Simão. “The Relationship between the Brexit Vote and Individual Predictors of Prejudice: Collective Narcissism, Right Wing Authoritarianism, Social Dominance Orientation.” Frontiers in Psychology 8 (Nov. 27, 2017): Article 2023. Full text and here.
Greer, Scott L. “Medicine, Public Health and the Populist Radical Right.” Journal of the Royal Society of Medicine 110.8 (Aug. 2017): 305-308. First page.
Gupta, Kshitiz, and Sumeet Gupta. “Antidisestablishmentarianism in the American Election: The Rise of Donald Trump and Far Right Parties in Europe, Identity Politics in the light of Niccolo Machiavelli’s Treatise – ‘The Prince.'” Journal of Global Economy 13.4 (Dec. 2017): 250-267. Full text.
Halla, Martin, Alexander F. Wagner, and Josef Zweimüller. “Immigration and Voting for the Far Right.” Journal of the European Economic Association 15.6 (December 2017): 1341-1385. Full text.
Hartung, Matthias, Roman Klinger, Franziska Schmidtke, and Lars Vogel. “Identifying Right-Wing Extremism in German Twitter Profiles: A Classification Approach.” International conference on applications of natural language to information systems. NLDB 2017: Natural Language Processing and Information Systems, edited by Flavius Frasincar, Ashwin Ittoo, Le Minh Nguyen, and Elisabeth Métais. Cham: Springer, 2017. 320-325. Full text and here and here.
Héjj, Dominik. “The rebranding of Jobbik.” New Eastern Europe 29.6 (2017): 83-90. Abstract.
Hutchinson, Jade. “Violent Extremism and Far-Right Radicalism in Australia: A Psychological Perspective.” Counter Terrorist Trends and Analyses 9.11 (November 2017): 16-19. Full text.
Ivaldi, Gilles, Maria Elisabetta Lanzone, and Dwayne Woods. “Varieties of Populism across a Left-Right Spectrum: The Case of the Front National, the Northern League, Podemos and Five Star Movement.” Swiss Political Science Review 23.4 (December 2017): 354-376. Abstract.
Jankowski, Michael, Sebastian Schneider, and Markus Tepe. “Ideological Alternative? Analyzing Alternative für Deutschland Candidates’ Ideal Points via Black Box Scaling.” Party Politics 23.6 (Nov. 2017): 704-716. Full text.
Jekel, Thomas, Michael Lehner, and Robert Vogler. “Mapping the Far Right: Geomedia in an Educational Response to Right-Wing Extremism.” ISPRS International Journal of Geo-Information 6.10 (2017), 294. Full text and here.
Jost, John T. “Ideological Asymmetries and the Essence of Political Psychology.” Political Psychology 38.2 (April 2017): 167-208. On psychological differences between liberals and conservatives (or leftists and rightists). Full text and here.
Kahmann, Bodo. “‘The most ardent pro-Israel party’: pro-Israel attitudes and anti-antisemitism among populist radical-right parties in Europe.” Patterns of Prejudice 51.5 (2017): 396-411. Abstract.
Karl, Philipp. “Hungary’s radical right 2.0.” Nationalities papers: the journal of nationalism and ethnicity 45.3 (2017): 345-355. Full text.
Kincaid, John D. “Theorizing the radical right: Directions for social movements research on the right-wing social movements.” Sociology Compass 11.5 (May 2017): e12469. Abstract.
Klaus, Witold. “Security First—New Right-Wing Government in Poland and Its Policy Towards Immigrants and Refugees.” Surveillance & Society 15.3/4 (2017): 523-528. Full text and here and here and here.
Klein, Brent R., Jeff Gruenewald, and Brent L. Smith. “Opportunity, Group Structure, Temporal Patterns, and Successful Outcomes of Far-Right Terrorism Incidents in the United States.” Crime & Delinquency 63.10 (September 2017): 1224-1249. Abstract.
Kragh, Martin, and Sebastian Åsberg. “Russia’s strategy for influence through public diplomacy and active measures: the Swedish case.” Journal of Strategic Studies 40.6 (2017): 773-816. Full text.
Krämer, Benjamin. “Populist Online Practices: The Function of the Internet in Right-Wing Populism.” Information, Communication & Society 20.9 (Sept. 2017): 1293-1309. Abstract.
Krüger, Steffen. “Unable to mourn again? Media(ted) reactions to German neo-Nazi terrorism.” Shared Traumas, Silent Loss, Public and Private Mourning. Edited by Lene Auestad. London: Karnac Books Ltd, 2017. Reprinted London and New York: Routledge, 2018. 59-76. Chapter abstract.
Kurzman, Charles, Ahsan Kamal, and Hajar Yazdiha. “Ideology and Threat Assessment: Law Enforcement Evaluation of Muslim and Right-Wing Extremism.” Socius: Sociological Research for a Dynamic World 3 (2017): 1-13. Full text.
LaFree, Gary. “Using open source data to track worldwide terrorism patterns.” Пути к миру и безопасности [Pathways to Peace and Security] 1 [no. 52] (2017): 64-76. In a special issue, “Проблемы терроризма, насильственного экстремизма и радикализации (российские и американские подходы)” [“Addressing Terrorism, Violent Extremism and Radicalization (Perspectives from Russia and the United States)”]. Full text and here and here.
Lamprianou, Iasonas, and Antonis A. Ellinas. “Institutional Grievances and Right-Wing Extremism: Voting for Golden Dawn in Greece.” South European Society and Politics 22.1 (Jan. 2017): 43-60. Abstract.
Leezenberg, Michiel. “Free Speech, Hate Speech, and Hate Beards: Language ideologies of Dutch populism.” Language and Violence: Pragmatic perspectives. Edited by Daniel Silva. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing Company, 2017. 141-168. Chapter abstract and references.
Littler, Mark, and Matthew Feldman. “Social Media and the Cordon Sanitaire: Populist Politics, the Online Space, and a Relationship That Just Isn’t There.” Journal of Language and Politics 16.4 (Jan. 2017): 510-522. Full text and here.
Love, Nancy S. “Back to the Future: Trendy Fascism, the Trump Effect, and the Alt-Right.” New Political Science 39.2 (2017): 263-268. First page.
Lowndes, Joseph. “From New Class Critique to White Nationalism: Telos, the Alt Right, and the Origins of Trumpism.” Konturen 9 (Aug. 2017): 8-12. Mentions Alternative für Deutschland in Germany; the alt-right; American Renaissance (far right magazine); anti-immigration; Alain de Benoist (European new right leader); Murray Bookchin (eco-anarchist); the Brexit campaign in the UK; Pat Buchanan; James Burnham (former Marxist radical and leader in the American conservative movement); Council of Conservative Citizens; ethnonationalism; Samuel Francis (former editor at the conservative Washington Times and Buchanan advisor); Freedom Party in Austria; Golden Dawn in Greece; Paul Gottfried (Telos contributor and one-time Marcuse student); the Jobbik Party in Hungary; the League of the South; The Managerial Revolution: What is Happening in the World (1941 book by James Burnham); regionalism; Richard Spencer (white nationalist); Telos (critical theory journal); Trumpism; George Wallace; and white supremacy. Full text and here and here.
Luo, Chih-Mei. “The Rise of Populist Right Parties in the 2014 European Parliament Election and Implications for European Integration.” European Review 25.3 (July 2017): 406-422. Abstract and references.
MacMillan, Catherine. “An Evil Empire? The EU as Dystopian Monster in the Discourses of Four European Populist Parties (The Front National, Podemos, Syriza and UKIP).” Proceedings of the 1st International Conference on Europe in Discourse: Identity, Diversity, Borders, Athens, September 23-25, 2016. Edited by Juliane House and Themis Kaniklidou. Nashua, NH: Hellenic American University, 2017. 7-19. Full text.
Maier, Michaela, Silke Adam, and Jürgen Maier. “Does the Messenger Matter? A Comparison of the Effects of Eurosceptic Messages Communicated by Mainstream and Radical Right-Wing Parties on Citizens’ EU Attitudes.” Journal of Elections, Public Opinion and Parties 27.3 (July 2017): 330-349. Full text. Supplemental material and here and here.
March, Luke. “Left and Right Populism Compared: The British Case.” The British Journal of Politics and International Relations 19.2 (May 2017): 282-303. Abstract.
McCrary, Kayla. “An Analysis of Euroskepticism’s Influence on Britain’s Vote to Leave the European Union.” Scientia et Humanitas: A Journal of Student Research (Middle Tennessee State University) 7.1 (Spring 2017): 109-126. Full text.
Mills, Colleen E., Joshua D. Freilich, and Steven M. Chermak. “Extreme Hatred: Revisiting the Hate Crime and Terrorism Relationship to Determine Whether They Are ‘Close Cousins’ or ‘Distant Relatives.'” Crime & Delinquency 63.10 (Sept. 2017): 1191-1223. Abstract and references.
Mouka, Effie, and Ioannis E. Saridakis. “Golden Dawn in the Media During the Greek Crisis: Realities, Allusions and Illusions.” Greece in Crisis: Combining Critical Discourse and Corpus Linguistics Perspectives. Edited by Ourania Hatzidaki and Dionysis Goutsos. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing Company, 2017. 331-374. Full text.
Muis, Jasper, and Tim Immerzeel. “Causes and consequences of the rise of populist radical right parties and movements in Europe.” Current Sociology Review 65.6 (2017): 909-930. Full text and here and here and here.
Norocel, Ov Cristian. “Åkesson at Almedalen: Intersectional Tensions and Normalization of Populist Radical Right Discourse in Sweden.” NORA: Nordic Journal of Feminist and Gender Research 25.2 (2017): 91-106. Full text.
Norocel, Ov Cristian, Gabriella Szabó, and Márton Bene. “Integration or Isolation? Mapping Out the Position of Radical Right Media in the Public Sphere.” International Journal of Communication 11 (2017): 3764-3788. Full text and here and here.
O’Neil, Amarta. “Right-Wing Terrorism in the West: Radicalization and Decentralization.” Пути к миру и безопасности [Pathways to Peace and Security] 1 [no. 52] (2017): 125-137. In a special issue, “Проблемы терроризма, насильственного экстремизма и радикализации (российские и американские подходы)” [“Addressing Terrorism, Violent Extremism and Radicalization (Perspectives from Russia and the United States)”]. Full text and here and here.
Önnerfors, Andreas. “Between Breivik and PEGIDA: The Absence of Ideologues and Leaders on the Contemporary European Far Right.” Patterns of Prejudice 51.2 (Mar. 2017): 159-175. Abstract.
Oosterhoff, Benjamin, Natalie J. Shook, Russ Clay, and Aaron Metzger. “Differential and Domain-Specific Associations Among Right-Wing Authoritarianism, Social Dominance Orientation, and Adolescent Delinquency.” Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin 43.9 (Sept. 2017): 1296-1310. Abstract and references.
Otto, Alkis Henri, and Max Friedrich Steinhardt. “The Relationship between Immigration and the Success of Far-right Political Parties in Germany.” ifo DICE Report 15.4 (December 2017): 20-23. Full text.
Parkin, William S., Jeff Gruenewald, and Elisabeth Jandro. “Extremist Violence From the Fatherland to the Homeland: A Comparison of Far-Right Homicide in Germany and the United States.” International Criminal Justice Review 27.2 (June 2017): 85-107. Abstract and references.
Pascovich, Eyal. “Shin Bet and the Challenge of Right-Wing Political Extremism in Israel.” International Journal of Intelligence and CounterIntelligence 30.2 (2017): 269-309. Full text.
Patton, David F. “The Alternative for Germany’s Radicalization in Historical-Comparative Perspective.” Journal of Contemporary Central and Eastern Europe 25.2 (May 2017): 163-180. Abstract.
Perry, Barbara, and Ryan Scrivens. “The Maturation of Hate Crime Scholarship.” Hate Crime: Critical Concepts in Criminology. Edited by Philip Bean. London: Routledge, 2017. 1-42. Full text.
Pettersson, Katarina. “Ideological Dilemmas of Female Populist Radical Right Politicians.” European Journal of Women’s Studies 24.1 (Feb. 2017): 7-22. Abstract and references.
Piazza, James A. “The Determinants of Domestic Right-Wing Terrorism in the USA: Economic Grievance, Societal Change and Political Resentment.” Conflict Management and Peace Science 34.1 (Jan. 2017): 52-80. Abstract.
Pirro, Andrea L. P. , and Stijn van Kessel. “United in opposition? The populist radical right’s EU-pessimism in times of crisis.” Journal of European Integration 39.4 (2017): 405-420. Full text and here and here.
Polk, Jonathan, Ryan Bakker, Erica Edwards, Liesbet Hooghe, Seth Jolly, Jelle Koedam, Filip Kostelka, Gary Marks, Gijs Schumacher, Marco Steenbergen, Milada Vachudova, and Marko Zilovic. “Explaining the Salience of Anti-Elitism and Reducing Political Corruption for Political Parties in Europe with the 2014 Chapel Hill Expert Survey Data.” Research & Politics 4.1 (January-March 2017): 1-9. Full text and here and here and here.
“Populism and Nationalism: Constructing and Representing ‘the People’ as Underdog and Nation” [special issue]: Javnost – The Public 24.4 (2017). Contents: 1. Benjamin De Cleen and Yannis Stavrakakis – Distinctions and Articulations: A Discourse Theoretical Framework for the Study of Populism and Nationalism, 301-319; 2. Paolo Gerbaudo and Francesco Screti – Reclaiming Popular Sovereignty: The Vision of the State in the Discourse of Podemos and the Movimento 5 Stelle, 320-335; 3. Manuela Caiani and Patricia Kröll – Nationalism and Populism in Radical Right Discourses in Italy and Germany, 336-354; 4. Aurelien Mondon – Limiting Democratic Horizons To a Nationalist Reaction: Populism, The Radical Right and The Working Class, 355-374, full text; 5. Carlos de la Torre – Populism and Nationalism in Latin America, 375-390; 6. Giorgios Katsambekis and Yannis Stavrakakis – Revisiting the Nationalism/Populism Nexus: Lessons from the Greek Case, 391-408, full text; 7. Benjamin Moffitt – Transnational Populism? Representative Claims, Media and the Difficulty of Constructing a Transnational “People,” 409-425. Abstracts.
“Populism and the Remaking of (Il)Liberal Democracy in Europe” [special issue]: Politics and Governance 5.4 (2017). Contents: Editorial to the Issue on Populism and the Remaking of (Il)Liberal Democracy in Europe, by Lars Rensmann, Sarah L. de Lange and Stefan Couperus, 106-111; Liberal Illiberalism? The Reshaping of the Contemporary Populist Radical Right in Northern Europe, by Benjamin Moffitt, 112-122; The Noisy Counter-Revolution: Understanding the Cultural Conditions and Dynamics of Populist Politics in Europe in the Digital Age, by Lars Rensmann, 123-135; Persuasive Populism? Estimating the Effect of Populist Messages on Political Cynicism, by Matthijs Rooduijn, Wouter van der Brug, Sarah L. de Lange and Jante Parlevliet, 136-145; On the Distinct Effects of Left-Wing and Right-Wing Populism on Democratic Quality, by Robert A. Huber and Christian H. Schimpf, 146-165; The Illiberal Turn or Swerve in Central Europe? by Lenka Bustikova and Petra Guasti, 166-176; A Critical Review of Recent Literature on Populism, by John Abromeit, 177-186. Full text and here.
“Populist Mobilization Across Time and Space” [special issue]: Swiss Political Science Review (SPSR) 23.4 (December 2017). Contents: Populist Mobilization Across Time and Space: An Introduction, by Simon Bornschier, 301-312, full text — Why The Big Picture Matters: Political and Media Populism in Western Europe since the 1970s, by Luca Manucci and Edward Weber, 313-334, full text — Nativism Across Time and Space, by Hans-Georg Betz, 335-353, full text — Varieties of Populism across a Left-Right Spectrum: The Case of the Front National, the Northern League, Podemos and Five Star Movement, by Gilles Ivaldi, Maria Elisabetta Lanzone, and Dwayne Woods, 354-376, full text — ‘We the People’ or ‘We the Peoples’? A Comparison of Support for the Populist Radical Right and Populist Radical Left in the Netherlands, by Agnes Akkerman, Andrej Zaslove, and Bram Spruyt, 377-403, full text — Ideational Populism in Chile? A Case Study, by Rosario Aguilar and Ryan E. Carlin, 404-422, abstract — The Elite Is Up to Something: Exploring the Relation Between Populism and Belief in Conspiracy Theories, by Bruno Castanho Silva, Federico Vegetti, and Levente Littvay, 423-443, full text — The Emotional Underpinnings of Populism: How Anger and Fear Affect Populist Attitudes, by Guillem Rico, Marc Guinjoan, and Eva Anduiza, 444-461, full text — Mind the Gap! Populism, Participation and Representation in Europe, by Robert A. Huber and Saskia P. Ruth, 462-484, full text — European Populist Parties in Government: How Well are Voters Represented? Evidence from Greece, by Ioannis Andreadis and Yannis Stavrakakis, 485-508, full text— Three Faces of Populism in Current Switzerland: Comparing the Populist Communication of the Swiss People’s Party, the Ticino League, and the Geneva Citizens’ Movement, by Laurent Bernhard, 509-525, full text — What the (Ideational) Study of Populism Can Teach Us, and What It Can’t, by Kirk A. Hawkins and Cristóbal Rovira Kaltwasser, 526-542, full text.
Rathore, Vaishnavi. “The Political Green: An Analysis of Manifestoes of Indian Political Parties from an Environmental Perspective.” Students’ Journal of Education and Development 4 (September 2017): 61-70. In part, an analysis of the 2009 and 2014 national manifestoes of Bharatiyajanata Party (BJP). Full text.
Richardson, John E. “Recontextualisation and fascist music.” Music as Multimodal Discourse: Semiotics, Power and Protest. Edited by Lyndon C.S. Way and Simon McKerrell. London: Bloomsbury Academic, 2017. 71-94. Full text and here and here.
Rieger, Diana, Lena Frischlich, and Gary Bente. “Propaganda in an Insecure, Unstructured World: How Psychological Uncertainty and Authoritarian Attitudes Shape the Evaluation of Right-Wing Extremist Internet Propaganda.” Journal for Deradicalization 10 (Spring 2017): 203-229. Full text and here and here and here.
Rooduijn, Matthijs, Brian Burgoon, Erika J. van Elsas, and Herman G. van de Werfhorst. “Radical distinction: Support for radical left and radical right parties in Europe.” European Union Politics 18.4 (December 2017): 536-559. Full text and here and here.
Rydgren, Jens. “Radical right-wing parties in Europe: What’s populism got to do with it?” Journal of Language and Politics 16.4 (Jan. 2017): 485-496. Full text.
Saridakis, Ioannis E. “Golden Dawn and the Traits of Extreme Right-wing Discourse Amidst the Greek Crisis.” Greece in Crisis: Combining Critical Discourse and Corpus Linguistics Perspectives. Edited by Ourania Hatzidaki and Dionysis Goutsos. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing Company, 2017. 375-412. Full text.
Satyanath, Shanker, Nico Voigtländer, and Hans-Joachim Voth. “Bowling for Fascism: Social Capital and the Rise of the Nazi Party.” Journal of Political Economy 125.2 (April 2017): 478-526. Full text and here.
Sauer, Birgit, Anna Krasteva, and Aino Saarinen. “Post-Democracy, Party Politics and Right-Wing Populist Communication.” Populism and the Web: Communicative Practices of Parties and Movements in Europe. Edited by Mojca Pajnik and Birgit Sauer. London: Routledge, 2017. Chapter abstract.
Savelkoul, Michael, and Peer Scheepers. “Why lower educated people are more likely to cast their vote for radical right parties: Testing alternative explanations in The Netherlands.” Acta Politica 52.4 (October 2017): 544-573. Abstract, appendix, and references. Correction to Table 2 (Model 6) and Tables A1, A2, A3 in Appendix and here and here.
Scaminaci, James, III. “Battle without Bullets: The Christian Right and Fourth Generation Warfare.” The Public Eye (Summer 2017). Full text.
Schaeffer, Carol. “How Hungary Became a Haven for the Alt-Right.” The Atlantic, May 28, 2017. Full text.
Schmitt-Beck, Rüdiger. “The ‘Alternative Für Deutschland in the Electorate’: Between Single-Issue and Right-Wing Populist Party.” German Politics 26.1 (Jan. 2017): 124-148. Abstract.
Schofield, Alexandra, and Thomas Davidson. “Identifying Hate Speech in Social Media.” XRDS: Crossroads, The ACM Magazine for Students 24.2 (Dec. 2017): 56-59. First page.
Schuurman, Bart, Lasse Lindekilde, Stefan Malthaner, Francis O’Connor, Paul Gill, and Noémie Bouhana. “End of the Lone Wolf: The Typology that Should Not Have Been.” Studies in Conflict & Terrorism, Accepted author version posted online: 20 Dec 2017. Full text.
Scrivens, Ryan, and Barbara Perry. “Resisting the Right: Countering Right-Wing Extremism in Canada.” Canadian Journal of Criminology and Criminal Justice 59.4 (October 2017): 534-558. Full text.
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. Chichester, West Sussex: Wiley-Blackwell, 2017. 295-309. Chapter summary.
Simi, Pete, Kathleen Blee, Matthew DeMichele, and Steven Windisch. “Addicted to Hate: Identity Residual among Former White Supremacists.” American Sociological Review 82.6 (Dec. 2017): 1167-1187. Abstract.
Smith, Evan. “The National Union of Students and the Policy of ‘No Platform’ in the 1970s and 1980s.” Students in Twentieth-Century Britain and Ireland. Edited by Jodi Burkett. Cham: Palgrave Macmillan, 2017. 203-224. Mentions anti-Common Market; the British League of Ex-Servicemen (UM alias); British National Party (BNP) (far right party and a successor organisation of the NF); British Union of Fascists (BUF); A K. Chesterton (former BUF propaganda chief and first NF leader); Conservative party; English Defence Lcague (EDL) (far right party); Hans Eysenck (psychologist who espoused the idea that there were significant d1fferences in mental capacity between the races); the 43 Group (UM opponent); Nick Griffin (BNP leader); Patrick Harrington (Young NF leader and deputy editor of NF News); immigration; the Monday Club (a pro-empire and anti-immigration grouping within the Conservative Party); Oswald Mosley (BUF and UM leader); the National Front (NF) (British fascist and anti-immigration group, formed in 1967); Enoch Powell (racist Conservative MP); William Shockley; Spiked! Online (libertarian self-described protectors of free speech); Mrs Thatcher; John Tyndall (Nazi-oriented NF leader); UKIP (right wing party); and the Union Movement (UM). Full text.
Smith, Evan. “The pivot of empire: Australia and the imperial fascism of the British Union of Fascists.” History Australia 14.3 (2017): 378-394. Mentions Action (weekly newspaper of the BUF); The Blackshirt (weekly newspaper of the BUF); British Fascisti (BF) (British fascist organisation of the 1920s); British Union of Fascists (BUF) (British fascist organisation, established in late 1932 by Mosley); British Union Quarterly (‘theoretical’ journal of the BUF); Eric Campbell (leader of the New Guard); the Canadian Union of Fascists; Fascism: 100 Questions Asked and Answered; Fascist Quarterly (‘theoretical’ journal of the BUF); Major-General Fuller (ex-officer with a leadership position in the BUF); Henry J. Gibbs (BUF member and writer for The Blackshirt); Robert Gordon-Canning (writer for Action); A Greater Britain (Mosley); The Greater Britain (the BUF’s manifesto); the Imperial Fascist League; the Imperial Federation League; William Joyce (the BUF’s Director of Propaganda, later known as ‘Lord Haw-Haw’); Arnold Leese (leader of the Imperial Fascist League); Sir Oswald Mosley; Benito Mussolini; the New Guard (Australian fascist paramilitary movement); The New Road (Campbell); pro-imperialism; Raven Thomson (writer for Action); and Tomorrow We Live (Mosley). Full text.
Söderberg, Johan. “What Are the Theoretical Lessons when Agnostic Hacker Politics Turn to the Right?” Media Theory 1.1 (2017): 103-106. Full text.
Speed, Ewen, and Russell Mannion. “The Rise of Post-truth Populism in Pluralist Liberal Democracies: Challenges for Health Policy.” International Journal of Health Policy and Management 6.5 (2017): 249-251. Full text.
Spierings, Niels, and Andrej Zaslove. “Gender, populist attitudes, and voting: explaining the gender gap in voting for populist radical right and populist radical left parties.” West European Politics 40.4 (2017): 821-847. Full text and here.
Spivack, Jameson. “ICTS, Globalization, and the Rise of Right-Wing Populism in the West: a Case for Complex Systems Analysis.” Georgetown Public Policy Review (Spring 2017). Full text.
Stefanelli, Alberto. “The Electoral Consolidation of the Five Star Movement.” Quaderni di scienza politica 3 (Dec. 2017): 381-406. Full text.
Steinmayr, Andreas. “Did the Refugee Crisis Contribute to the Recent Rise of Far-right Parties in Europe?” ifo DICE Report 15.4 (December 2017): 24-27. Full text.
Stier, Sebastian, Lisa Posch, Arnim Bleier, and Markus Strohmaier. “When Populists Become Popular: Comparing Facebook Use by the Right-Wing Movement Pegida and German Political Parties.” Information, Communication & Society 20.9 (Sept. 2017): 1365-1388. Full text and here.
Stockemer, Daniel. “The Success of Radical Right-Wing Parties in Western European Regions – New Challenging Findings.” Journal of Contemporary European Studies 25.1 (Jan. 2017): 41-56. Full text.
Stocker, Paul. “The Mainstreaming of the Far Right after Brexit.” CFAPS Newsletter (Centre for Fascist, Anti-fascist and Post-fascist Studies, Teesside University) 4 (Summer 2017): 11-12. Full text.
Symposium: Gender and the radical right in comparative perspective. West European Politics 40 (2017). Contents: Silvia Erzeel & Ekaterina R. Rashkova, “Still men’s parties? Gender and the radical right in comparative perspective,” 812-820, abstract – Niels Spierings & Andrej Zaslove, “Gender, populist attitudes, and voting: explaining the gender gap in voting for populist radical right and populist radical left parties, 821-847,” full text – Ekaterina R. Rashkova & Emilia Zankina, “Are (populist) radical right parties Männerparteien? Evidence from Bulgaria,” 848-868, full text – Francesca Scrinzi, “Caring for the elderly in the family or in the nation? Gender, women and migrant care labour in the Lega Nord,” 869-886, full text – Kimberly J. Morgan, “Gender, right-wing populism, and immigrant integration policies in France, 1989-2012,” 887-906, abstract.
Szpilman, Christopher W. A. “Western and Central Asia in the Eyes of the Japanese Radical Right.” Japan on the Silk Road: Encounters and Perspectives of Politics and Culture in Eurasia. Edited by Selçuk Esenbel. Leiden and Boston: Brill, 2017. 48-68. Two-page preview.
Tarquini, Federico Ettore Maria. “The Italian Far-Right Movement in the Digital Age: Media, Consumption and Imagery.” Net-Activism. How digital technologies have been changing individual and collective actions. A cura di Francesco Antonelli. Roma: Roma Tre-Press, 2017. 89-96. Full text and here and here and here.
Taschka, Sylvia, Steven Beller, Christian Goeschel, Riccardo Bavaj, Roger Chickering, Roger Griffin, Pamela M. Potter, and James A. van Dyke. “Forum: Intellectual and Artistic Responses to Early Fascism—the Historians’ Perspective.” The German Quarterly 90.3 (Summer 2017): 349-373. First page. Life, History, and Political Modernism, by Riccardo Bavaj.
Thorleifsson, Cathrine. “Disposable Strangers: far right securitisation of migration in Hungary.” Social Anthropology 25.3 (August 2017): 318-334. Abstract.
Toscano, Emanuele. “The Dark Side of Web-Activism: the Case of CasaPound Italia.” Net-Activism. How digital technologies have been changing individual and collective actions. A cura di Francesco Antonelli. Roma: Roma Tre-Press, 2017. 81-87. Full text and here and here and here.
van Heerden, Sjoerdje Charlotte, and Wouter van der Brug. “Demonisation and Electoral Support for Populist Radical Right Parties: A Temporary Effect.” Electoral Studies 47 (June 2017): 36-45. Abstract.
Voogt, Stevie. “Countering Far-Right Recruitment Online: CAPE’s Practitioner Experience.” Journal of Policing, Intelligence and Counter Terrorism 12.1 (Jan. 2017): 34-46. On Community Action for Preventing Extremism (CAPE), Australia’s only not-for-profit counter-extremism project focused specifically on preventing a growth in right-wing extremism. Abstract.
Vreese, Claes H. de. “How Changing Conditions Make Us Reconsider the Relationship between Immigration Attitudes, Religion, and EU Attitudes:” European Union Politics 18.1 (March 2017): 137-142. Full text and here and here and here.
Wagner, Markus, and Thomas M. Meyer. “The Radical Right as Niche Parties? The Ideological Landscape of Party Systems in Western Europe, 1980-2014.” Political Studies 65.1S (April 2017): 84-107. Full text and here and here and here.
Wilcox, Madison. “Negative Parliamentarian Governance and Radical Right-Wing Populism: The Rise of the Danish People’s Party.” The SAIS Europe Journal of Global Affairs (Johns Hopkins University’s School of Advanced International Studies) 20 (Spring 2017): 106-119. Full text and here.
Wilke, Carsten. “Who Is Afraid of Jewish Universalism? Adolphe Crémieux in Liberal Vision and Antisemitic Forgery.” Journal of Contemporary Antisemitism 1.1 (Fall 2017): 73-91. Full text.
Williams, Thomas Chatterton. “The French Origins of ‘You Will Not Replace Us.'” The New Yorker, December 4, 2017. Mentions American Renaissance (virulently white-supremacist magazine); Arktos (the world’s largest distributor of far- and alt-right literature); Steve Bannon; Roland Barthes; Alain de Benoist; Bloc Identitaire; Patrick Boucheron (liberal historian); Breitbart (far right’s dominant media outlet under Bannon); Pascal Bruckner (center-right philosopher); Maxime Brunerie (right-wing French insurrectionary); William F. Buckley, Jr.; Jean-Yves Camus (scholar of the far right in France); Renaud Camus (coiner of the phrase le grand remplacement); President Jacques Chirac; Winston Churchill; Counter-Currents (a white-nationalist publishing house based in San Francisco); Charles de Gaulle; Aleksandr Dugin (crackpot Russian philosopher who promotes the ethnopluralist doctrine “Eurasianism”); Guillaume Faye (journalist and author of explicitly racist books); Alain Finkielkraut (conservative Jewish philosopher); Daniel Friberg (founder of Arktos); Allen Ginsberg; Raphaël Glucksmann (critic of the French far right); Antonio Gramsci (Italian Marxist writer); GRECE (Research and Study Group for European Civilization) (French far-right think tank); identitaire movement; identitarians; Islam; Islamic; Hervé le Bras (a director emeritus at the Institut National d’Études Démographiques); Marine Le Pen (staunchly anti-immigrant politician); Mark Lilla (Columbia historian and scholar of the mentality of European reactionaries); Bernard-Henri Lévy (French left philosopher); Emmanuel Macron (centrist liberal politician); Mme. Merkel; Stephen Miller (White House senior adviser); John Morgan (an editor of Counter-Currents); Muslim; Muslims; Jean-Luc Mélenchon (French far-left presidential candidate); Nouvelle Droite (New Right); Alain Peyrefitte (Charles de Gaulle’s confidant); Sasha Polakow-Suransky (liberal American writer); National Policy Institute (white-nationalist group run by Richard Spencer); Enoch Powell’s 1968 Rivers of Blood speech; Vladimir Putin (President of Russia); Carl Schmitt (Nazi theorist); Attorney General Jeff Sessions; Lauren Southern (Canadian alt-right Internet personality); Richard Spencer (white nationalist who is the public face of the American alt-right); Sweden Democrats (Swedish nationalist party and the country’s main opposition group); Jared Taylor (founder of American Renaissance); Telos (American journal of political theory); Donald Trump; Unité Radicale; Unite the Right; and Milo Yiannopoulos (alt-right prankster). Full text.
Wilson, Andrew Fergus. “The bitter end: apocalypse and conspiracy in white nationalist responses to the Islamic State attacks in Paris.” Patterns of Prejudice 51.5 (2017): 412-431. Abstract.
Winberg, Oscar. “Insult Politics: Donald Trump, Right-Wing Populism, and Incendiary Language.” European Journal of American Studies 12.2 (Summer 2017). Full text and here and here and here and here and here.
Windisch, Steven, Gina Scott Ligon, and Pete Simi. “Organizational [Dis]Trust: Comparing Disengagement Among Former Left-Wing and Right-Wing Violent Extremists.” Studies in Conflict & Terrorism 42.6 (June 2019): 559-580. Full text.
Wodak, Ruth, and Michal Krzyzanowski. “Right-wing populism in Europe & USA: Contesting politics & discourse beyond ‘Orbanism’ and ‘Trumpism.'” Journal of Language and Politics 16.4 (Jan. 2017): 471-484. Abstract and references.
Worth, Owen. “Globalisation and the ‘Far-right’ Turn in International Affairs.” Irish Studies in International Affairs 28 (2017): 19-28. Full text.
Wring, Dominic, Christiane Grill, Norbert Merkovity, and David Deacon. “Populist Politics and the ‘Radical Right’ in 2014 Elections.” Political Advertising in the 2014 European Parliament Elections. Edited by Christina Holtz-Bacha, Edoardo Novelli, and Kevin Rafter. London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2017. 97-117. Full text and here.
CONFERENCE PAPERS, WORKING PAPERS, AND PREPRINTS
Bjørgo, Tore, and Ingvild Magnæs Gjelsvik. “Right-Wing Extremists and anti-Islam Activists in Norway: Constraints against Violence.” Norwegian Police University College and Center for Research on Extremism, The Extreme Right, Hate Crime and Political Violence (C-REX), University of Oslo, December 2017. C-REX Working Paper Series No. 3 / 2017. Full text.
Ferrera, Maurizio, Manos Matsaganis, and Pier Tortola. “Tackling the adverse effects of globalisation and integration: Ideas on a European Social Union.” Vision Europe Summit 2017 – Background paper. Carlo Alberto Notebooks (Turin) No. 506 (October 2017). Full text.
Forscher, Patrick S., and Nour Kteily. “A Psychological Profile of the Alt-right.” PsyArXiv, 9 Aug. 2017. Full text.
Hooghe, Liesbet, and Gary Marks. “Cleavage theory meets Europe’s crises: Lipset, Rokkan, and the transnational cleavage.” The Euengage Working Paper Series, 2017. Full text.
Ivaldi, Gilles, and Andrej Zaslove. “Parties and Voters in the Populist Market: Left and right populism in France and the Netherlands.” ECPR General Conference 2017, European Consortium for Political Research, Sep 2017, Oslo, Norway. Abstract.
Kearns, Erin, Allison Betus, Anthony Lemieux. “Why Do Some Terrorist Attacks Receive More Media Attention Than Others?” 7 Mar 2017. Full text.
Laycock, David, and Steven Weldon. “Right-wing Populism, Conservative Governance and Multiculturalism in Canada.” For presentation in ECPR Joint Sessions Workshop The influence of radical right populist parties on policy-making in Europe, 29 April 2017. Full text.
Lipiński, Artur, and Agnieszka Stępińska. “Communicating Populism Online. Radical Right in 2015 Polish Parliamentary Elections.” ECPR General Conference, Universitetet i Oslo, Oslo, 6-9 September 2017. Full text and here.
Navoth, Michal. “Between the Far Right and the Far Left: Current Issues of Racism and Nationalism in Greece.” Kantor Center Position Papers, March 2017. Full text.
Oesch, Daniel, and Line Rennwald. “Electoral competition in Europe’s new tripolar political space: class voting for the left, centre-right and radical right.” 2017. Full text.
Perry, Barbara, David C. Hofmann, and Ryan Scrivens. “Broadening our Understanding of Anti-Authority Movements in Canada.” The Canadian Network for Research on Terrorism, Security and Society Working Paper Series, 2017. Full text.
Rado, Marta K., and Kornel J. Laszlo. “Bad neighbours? Roma diaspora and radical right electoral performance in Central Eastern Europe.” ERSTE Foundation Fellowship for Social Research, 2017. Full text and here.
Rodríguez Maeso, Silvia. “Europe and the narrative of the ‘true racist’: thinking anti-discrimination law through race.” COMBAT Working Paper #01. Coimbra, October 2017. Full text.
Simi, Pete, and Steven Windisch. Why Radicalization Fails: Barriers to Mass Casualty Terrorism. C-REX – Center for Research on Extremism, The Extreme Right, Hate Crime and Political Violence, June 2017. C-REX Working Paper Series No. 2 / 2017. Full text.
All-Party Parliamentary Group on British Muslims. Submission from MEND: Muslim Engagement and Development, 1st June 2017. London: MEND, 2017. [MEND’s working definition of Islamophobia in section 2.1-2.2]. Full text.
Bećirević, Edina, Majda Halilović, and Vlado Azinović. “Literature Review: Radicalisation and Violent Extremism in the Western Balkans.” Policy Report, Extremism Research Forum. London: British Council, 2017. Full text.
Berger, J. M. Extremist Construction of Identity: How Escalating Demands for Legitimacy Shape and Define In-Group and Out-Group Dynamics. ICCT Research Paper 8, no. 7, April 2017. The Hague: The International Centre for Counter-Terrorism, 2017. Full text.
Boros, Tamás, Dániel Bartha, René Cuperus, Gábor Gyori, Daniel Hegedüs, Gergely Laki, and Eszter Petronella Soós. The State of Populism in Europe 2017. With special focus on the populists in Austria, the Czech Republic, France, Germany and the Netherlands. Edited by Ernst Stetter, Tamas Boros, and Maria Freitas. Budapest, Hungary: Friedrich-Ebert-Stiftung Budapest, 2017. Full text and here.
Brief summary. 2016 Report on the Protection of the Constitution. Facts and Trends. Berlin: Federal Ministry of the Interior, 2017 [Right-wing extremism, 9-13]. Full text.
CREST Guide: Understanding the Far-Right Landscape. Centre for Research and Evidence on Security Threats (CREST), 2017. An introduction to the far-right in the UK. Full text.
Crown Prosecution Service. Hate Crime Annual Report 2016-17. 17 October 2017. Full text.
Davey, Jacob, and Julia Ebner. The Fringe Insurgency: Connectivity, Convergence and Mainstreaming of the Extreme Right. London, Washington, DC, Beirut, Toronto: Institute for Strategic Dialogue, 2017. Full text.
de Latour, Agata, Nina Perger, Ron Salaj, Claudio Tocchi and Paloma Viejo Otero. We Can! Taking Action against Hate Speech through Counter and Alternative Narratives. Edited and co-ordinated by Celina Del Felice and Menno Ettema. Final editing Rui Gomes. Revised edition. Council of Europe, 2017. Full text.
de Vries, Catherine E., and Isabell Hoffmann. Is Right the New Left? Right wing voters in France and in the EU and how they differ. Gütersloh: Bertelsmann Stiftung, May 2017. eupionions #2017/2. Full text and here.
Enstad, Johannes Due. Antisemitic Violence in Europe, 2005-2015: Exposure and Perpetrators in France, UK, Germany, Sweden, Norway, Denmark and Russia. Oslo: Center for Studies of the Holocaust and Religious Minorities and Center for Research on Extremism (C-REX), University of Oslo, 2017. Full text.
Germany Conflicted: The Struggle Between Xenophobia and Tolerance. February 2017. Human Rights First, 2017. Full text.
Iner, Derya. Islamophobia in Australia 2014-2016. Sydney: Charles Sturt University and Islamic Science and Research Academy (ISRA), 2017. Full text.
Jackson, Sam. Conspiracy Theories in the Patriot/Militia Movement. Program on Extremism, George Washington University, May 2017. Full text.
Juhász, Attila, Bulcsú Hunyadi, Eszter Galgóczi, Dániel Róna, Patrik Szicherle, and Edit Zgut. The Year of Rearrangement: The Populist Right and the Far-Right in Contemporary Hungary. Edited by Attila Juhász. Political Capital Policy Research and Consulting Institute, 2017. Full text.
Kaya, Ayhan. “The rise of populist extremism in Europe: Lost in Diversity and Unity.” 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) 2. 1 February 2017. Full text and here and here and here.
Key concepts to understand violent White supremacy. START Research Brief, April 2017. Full text.
Lewis, Jeffrey, Belinda Lewis, Robin Cameron, Philip Pond, Sahar Ghumkhor, and Hussein Mohamud. Mediating Extremist Violence: A Report on the Role of Media, Far-Right Politics and Gender in Extremist Violence and Social Cohesion in Victoria. Final Report 2017. Centre for Global Research, RMIT University, 2017. Full text.
Lynching in America: Confronting the Legacy of Racial Terror. Third Edition. Montgomery, Alabama: Equal Justice Initiative, 2017. Full text.
Manifestations of Online Hate Speech: Reports on antisemitic, antiziganistic, homophobic and anti-Muslim Hate Speech. Amsterdam: International Network Against Cyber Hate (INACH), 2017. Full text.
Mediating Extremist Violence: A Report on the Role of Media, Far-Right Politics and Gender in Extremist Violence and Social Cohesion in Victoria. Final Report 2017. Report presented by the Human Security and Disasters Research Program, RMIT University. Authors: Professor Jeffrey Lewis, Dr Belinda Lewis, Dr Robin Cameron, Dr Philip Pond, Dr Sahar Ghumkhor, Mr Hussein Mohamud. Full text.
Ministry of Diaspora Affairs. Report On: Antisemitism in 2016: Overview, Trends and Events. January 2017. Full text.
Murder and Extremism in the United States in 2017. An ADL Center on Extremism Report. 2017. Full text.
Neo-Nazis in the North: The Nordic Resistance Movement in Finland, Sweden and Norway. Hate Speech International, 2017. Full text.
Nouri, Lella, Nuria Lorenzo-Dus, and M. Di-Cristofaro. Extreme Far Right Groups’ Use of Social Media: A Focus on Britain First and Reclaim Australia. Cyberterrorism Project Research Report (No. 7). Final Report, November 2017. Full text.
100 Days in Trump’s America: White Nationalists and Their Agenda Infiltrate the Mainstream. A Report by the Southern Poverty Law Center © 2017. Full text.
Perla, James. “The Illusion of Progress: Charlottesville’s Roots in White Supremacy.” Citizen Justice Initiative, University of Virginia, 2017. Chapter 1: Ku Klux Klan Activity Map, text by Alexa Mason and James Perla. Full text and here.
Populism in Europe: from Symptom to Alternative? Eckart Woertz (coord.). CIDOB Report # 01, Barcelona, April 2017. Contents: Introduction, by Eckart Woertz, 5-7 — Let the People Rule! Definitions and Theories of Populism, by Diego Muro, 9-13 — The Transnational Diffusion of Populism, by John Slocum, 15-18 — Populism and its Impact on Multilateral Institutions and Economic Trade, by Jordi Bacaria, 19-21 — Populism “Made in the EU,” by Carme Colomina, 23-25 — “Trouble in Paradise”: What Happened in the Netherlands? by Blanca Garcés-Mascareñas, 27-29 — Populism in France: Towards Normalisation? by Moussa Bourekba, 31-33 — Germany: Populist Pressures on [italicize] “Mutti” Merkel, by Eckart Woertz, 35-38 — The Roots of Populism in Poland: Unsustainable Growth and Cultural Backlash, by Dominik Owczarek, 39-43 — Hungary: Populism or Politics? by Botond Feledy, 45-48 — Putin: Euro-Atlantic Populist Icon, by Nicolás de Pedro, 49-52 — Populism in Sweden: Socioeconomic Polarisation in the Model Social Democratic State, by Khali El-Ahmad, 53-55 — Setting the Brexit Agenda: Populism and UKIP in the United Kingdom, by Pol Morillas, 57-59 — Populism in Italy: the Case of the Five Star Movement, by Elena Dal Zotto, 61-64 — The Faces of Populism in Post-communist Romania, by Dragoş Dragoman and Camil Ungureanu, 65-67. Full text.
Report of the Seminar on Combatting Antisemitic Hate Speech. European Youth Centre Strasbourg, 9-11 May 2017. Council of Europe, 2017. Full text.
Rzayev, Ayaz. Morbid Symptom: Immigration and the Rise of Far-Right Populism in Western Europe. Mirza Ibrahimov 8, Baku, Azerbaijan: SAM – Center for Strategic Studies under the President of the Republic of Azerbaijan, 2017. SAM Comments, Volume XXI, November 2017. Full text and here.
Sridaran, Lakshmi. Power, Pain, Potential: South Asian Americans at the Forefront of Growth and Hate in the 2016 Election Cycle. South Asian Americans Leading Together (SAALT), 2017. Full text.
Stöss, Richard. Trade Unions and Right-Wing Extremism in Europe. Friedrich-Ebert-Stiftung, 2017. Full text.
2016 National Clinic Violence Survey. Beverly Hills, CA, and Arlington, VA: Feminist Majority Foundation, February, 2017. Full text.
U.S. Department of Homeland Security and Federal Bureau of Investigation. White Supremacist Extremism Poses Persistent Threat of Lethal Violence. Joint Intelligence Bulletin, 10 May 2017. Full text.
We Can! Taking Action against Hate Speech through Counter and Alternative Narratives. Written by Agata de Latour, Nina Perger, Ron Salaj, Claudio Tocchi and Paloma Viejo Otero. Edited and co-ordinated by Celina Del Felice and Menno Ettema. Final editing Rui Gomes. Revised edition, 2017. Council of Europe, 2017. Full text.
Weidinger, Bernhard, Fabian Schmid, and Péter Krekó. Russian Connections of the Austrian Far-Right. Edited by Lóránt Győri. Budapest: Political Capital, April 2017. Full text.
World inequality report 2018. Written and coordinated by Facundo Alvaredo, Lucas Chancel, Thomas Piketty, Emmanuel Saez, and Gabriel Zucman. World Inequality Lab, 2017. Full text.
Zibel, Alan, with contributions from Mary Bottari, Scott Peterson, Rick Claypool, and Tyson Slocum. The Koch Government: How the Koch Brothers’ Agenda Has Infiltrated the Trump Administration. Edited by Rick Claypool and Robert Weissman. Washington, D.C.: Public Citizen, November 30, 2017. Full text.
Galloway, Bradley, and Ryan Scrivens. The Hidden Face of Organized Hate Groups Online: A Former’s Perspective. 2017. Goal.
The Internal Brakes On Violent Escalation. Principal Investigator: Dr Joel Busher. Centre for Research and Evidence on Security Threats (CREST), Department of Psychology, Lancaster University, Lancaster, UK. 2017-2018. Description.
Radical right populist parties. ARC Discovery Project grant (2017-2019), 2017-2019. Investigators: Duncan McDonnell and Annika Werner. Description.
Scrivens, Ryan, Maura Conway, Lorraine Bowman-Grieve, and Richard Frank. Sugar and Spice, and Everything Nice? Exploring the Online Roles of Women in the Far-Right Movement. Goal. Terrorism and Social Media Conference, Wales, UK, summer 2017 – Presentation Slides.
Szabó, Gabriella (principal investigator). “‘RADAR – Mapping the radical right populism and their discourses in public spheres: the case of Romania and Hungary’.” 2015-2017. Description.
CONFERENCE PROGRAMMES AND ABSTRACTS
LEGISLATION AND PROPOSED LEGISLATION
Anderson, David. Attacks in London and Manchester, March-June 2017. Independent Assessment of MI5 and Police Internal Reviews. December 2017. Full text.
Home Office. Proscribed Terrorist Organisations. 22 December 2017. The list of proscribed groups includes National Action – Proscribed December 2016. An order of September 2017 provides that “Scottish Dawn” and “NS131 (National Socialist Anti-Capitalist Action)” should be treated as alternative names for National Action. Full text.
S. J. Res. 49. 115th Congress, 1st Session (2017-2018). “Condemning the violence and domestic terrorist attack that took place during events between August 11 and August 12, 2017, in Charlottesville, Virginia, recognizing the first responders who lost their lives while monitoring the events, offering deepest condolences to the families and friends of those individuals who were killed and deepest sympathies and support to those individuals who were injured by the violence, expressing support for the Charlottesville community, rejecting White nationalists, White supremacists, the Ku Klux Klan, neo-Nazis, and other hate groups, and urging the President and the President’s Cabinet to use all available resources to address the threats posed by those groups.” Full text.
Alcalde, Ángel. [Review of] Matteo Albanese and Pablo Del Hierro, Transnational Fascism in the Twentieth Century: Spain, Italy and the Global Neo-Fascist Network. European History Quarterly 47.2 (April 2017): 322-323. Full text.
Applebaum, Anne. “A New European Narrative?” Reviews of six books, including Russia and the Western Far Right: Tango Noir, by Anton Shekhovtsov. The New York Review of Books 64.15 (October 12, 2017). Excerpt.
Aronstein, Adam-Jason. “From Fascism to Populism in History: Federico Finchelstein’s New Book.” Review of Federico Finchelstein, From Fascism to Populism in History. Research Matters (The New School for Social Research), November 27, 2017. Full text.
Barber, Kathryn. [Review of] The New Minority: White Working-Class Politics in an Age of Immigration and Inequality, by Justin Gest. Journal of Labor and Society 20.3 (September 2017): 418-421. First page.
Bertus, Zoltán. [Review of] Akkerman, T., de Lange, S.L. and Rooduijn, M. (Eds.): Radical Right-Wing Populist Parties in Western Europe. Into the Mainstream? Hungarian Geographical Bulletin 66.2 (July 2017): 183-186. Full text and here.
Bikic, Delila. [Review of] Sebastian Goll, Martin Mlinarić, Johannes Gold, eds, Minorities under Attack. Othering and Right-Wing Extremism in Southeast European Societies. Südost Europa: Monatsschrift der Abteilung Gegenwartsforschung des Südost-Instituts 65.2 (June 2017): 443-446. Full text.
Bland, Benjamin. “The life and times of an underground Führer.” Review of Paul Jackson, Colin Jordan and Britain’s Neo-Nazi Movement: Hitler’s Echo. Patterns of Prejudice 51.5 (2017): 477-479. First page. Third page.
Book Review Symposium: Conspiracy Theory and American Foreign Policy, by Tim Aistrope: Global Discourse 7.2-3 (July 2017): 371-388. Contents: Review by Aggie Hirst, 371-373, first page — Review by Jack Holland, 374-376, first page — Review by Dianne Kirby, 377-379, first page — Review by Tristan Dunning, 380-382, first page — Response to Reviews by Tim Aistrope, 383-388, first page.
“Book Review Symposium on Hochschild’s Strangers in Their Own Land”: The British Journal of Sociology 68.1 (March 2017). Contents: Strangers in Their Own Land: Anger and Mourning on the American Right, by A.R. Hochschild, by Rebecca Elliott, 128-129, second page — A case of internal colonialism? Arlie Hochschild’s Strangers in Their Own Land, by Raka Ray, 129-133, first page — Listening to Louisiana: what “climbing the empathy wall” can (and can’t) tell us about the populist right, by Paul Pierson, 133-137, first page — An unmoving wall or a shifting one? The American right’s deep emotional politics and its emaciated counterpart, by Cihan Tuğal, 137-142, first page.
Boushey, Heather. “How the Radical Right Played the Long Game and Won.” Review of Democracy in Chains: The Deep History of the Radical Right’s Stealth Plan for America, by Nancy MacLean. The New York Times, Aug. 15, 2017. Full text.
“Briefly noted.” Review of Jean-Yves Camus and Nicolas Lebourg, Far-Right Politics in Europe, trans. from the French by Jane Marie Todd. Ethics & International Affairs 31.2 (Summer 2017): 253-254. First page.
D’Amato, Erik. “Getting Europe’s Right Wrong.” Reviews of Far-Right Politics in Europe, by Jean-Yves Camus and Nicolas Lebourg, and Mastering the Past: Contemporary Central and Eastern Europe and the Rise of Illiberalism, by Ellen Hinsey. Los Angeles Review of Books, June 16, 2017. Full text.
Edgar, David. “Alt-America and English Uprising review – Trump, Brexit and the far right.” Reviews of Alt-America: The Rise of the Radical Right in the Age of Trump, by David Neiwert, and England Uprising: Brexit and the Mainstreaming of the Far Right, by Paul Stocker. The Guardian, 23 Nov. 2017. Full text.
Feldman, Matthew. [Review of] Far-Right in Politics in Europe, by Jean-Yves Camus and Nicolas Lebourg. THE Books, Apr. 13, 2017
Goodhart, David. “Crying wolf on the far right in Europe.” Review of Go Back to Where You Came From: The Backlash Against Immigration and the Fate of Western Democracy, by Sasha Polakow-Suransky. The Spectator, 28 October 2017. Full text.
Jackson, John. “What’s So Alt About Alt America: David Neiwert’s New Book.” Fardels Bear, December 1, 2017. On David Neiwert’s book, Alt-America: The Rise of the Radical Right in the Age of Trump. Full text.
Jah, Akim. “Voices of the victims.” Review of David Cesarani, Final Solution: The Fate of the Jews 1933-49. Patterns of Prejudice 51.5 (2017): 470-474. First page.
Jampole, Marc. “Nancy MacLean’s Democracy in Chains fills in blanks in Jane Mayer’s Dark Money narrative.” Review of Nancy MacLean, Democracy in Chains. OpEdge, October 24, 2017. Full text.
Kallis, Aristotle. [Review of] Fascism: The Career of a Concept, by Paul E. Gottfried. Journal of Interdisciplinary History 48.1 (Summer 2017): 84-85. Full text.
Koneska, Cvete. [Review of] Divided We Stand: Discourses on Identity in ‘First’ and ‘Other’ Serbia, by Ana Russell-Omaljev. Nationalism and Ethnic Politics 23.3 (July 2017): 370-372. First page.
Kranz, Dani. Review of The Management of Hate: Nation, Affect, and the Governance of Right-Wing Extremism in Germany, by Nitzan Shoshan. Emotions: History, Culture, Society 1.1 (March 2017): 214-216
Lagrange, Hugues. [Review of] Diego Gambetta and Steffen Hertog, Engineers of Jihad: The Curious Connection between Violent Extremism and Education. European Sociological Review 33.1 (Feb. 2017): 161-164. Abstract.
Ledeen, Michael. “Men in Black.” Review of Fascism: The Career of a Concept, by Paul E. Gottfried. Claremont Review of Books 17.2 (Spring 2017): 39. Full text.
Lichtenstein, Nelson. [Review of] The New Minority: White Working-Class Politics in an Age of Immigration and Inequality, by Justin Gest. Labor: Studies in Working-Class History of the Americas 14.4 (December 2017): 100-102. Excerpt and first page and here.
Lionel, Kyus Agu. “English Uprising: Brexit And The Mainstreaming Of The Far Right.” Naked Politics, October 27, 2017. Review of English Uprising: Brexit and the Mainstreaming of the Far Right, by Paul Stocker. Full text.
Lozada, Carlos. “Why fear of immigrants puts everyone’s freedom at risk.” Review of Go Back to Where You Came From: The Backlash Against Immigration and the Fate of Western Democracy, by Sasha Polakow-Suransky. The Washington Post, October 13, 2017. Full text.
Maertz, Gregory. “Nazism and the arts: another look.” Review of Pamela M. Potter, Art of Suppression: Confronting the Nazi Past in Histories of the Visual and Performing Arts. Patterns of Prejudice 51.5 (2017): 460-465. First page.
Mckenzie, Lisa. [Review of] The New Minority: White Working-Class Politics in an Age of Immigration and Inequality, by Justin Gest. THE Books, Feb. 23, 2017
Morieson, Nicholas. “Are contemporary populist movements hijacking religion?” Review essay on Nadia Marzouki, Olivier Roy and Duncan McDonnell (eds.), Saving the People: How Populists Hijack Religion. Journal of Religious and Political Practice 3.1-2 (2017): 88-95. First page.
Newsinger, John. [Review of] What Did You Do During the War? The last throes of the British pro-Nazi Right, 1940–45, by Richard Griffiths. Race & Class 59.1 (2017): 101-103. Full text.
O’Doherty, Ian. “Fractured history of the far-right in Britain.” Review of English Uprising: Brexit and the Mainstreaming of the Far Right, by Paul Stocker. Irish Independent, September 24, 2017. Full text.
Pace, Michelle. [Review of] Go back to where you came from. The backlash against immigration and the fate of Western democracy, by Sasha Polakow-Suransky. Global Affairs 3.4-5 (2017): 487-488
Pashby, Tom. “The racism we see today didn’t come out of nowhere. To fight it, we need to look at history.” Review of English Uprising: Brexit and the Mainstreaming of the Far Right, by Paul Stocker. Left Foot Forward, 20 September 2017. Full text.
Patrikios, Stratos. [Review of] Nadia Marzouki, Olivier Roy and Duncan McDonnell (eds), Saving the People: How Populists Hijack Religion. Political Studies Review 15.3 (August 2017): 459-460
Reckard, Bryan R. [Review of] Joyce Mao, Asia First: China and the Making of Modern American Conservatism. Journal of Cold War Studies 19.4 (2017): 245-247. Excerpt and first page.
Rethmann, Petra. [Review of] The Management of Hate: Nation, Affect, and the Governance of Right-Wing Extremism in Germany, by Nitzan Shoshan. American Ethnologist 44.3 (August 2017): 565-566
Romaniuk, Scott N. [Review of] Right-Wing Terrorism in the 21st Century: The ‘National Socialist Underground’ and the History of Terror from the Far-Right in Germany, by Daniel Koehler. Political Studies Review 15.4 (November 2017): 667-668
Ruth, Saskia. [Review of] Barry Cannon, The Right in Latin America: Elite Power, Hegemony and the Struggle for the State. Latin American Politics and Society 59.3 (Fall 2017): 135-137. First page and references.
Saunders, Doug. “Review: Sasha Polakow-Suransky’s Go Back to Where You Came From explores nativist, populist politics of Europe.” Review of Go Back to Where You Came From: The Backlash Against Immigration and the Fate of Western Democracy, by Sasha Polakow-Suransky. The Globe and Mail, November 3, 2017. Full text.
Scrivens, Ryan. [Review of] The Management of Hate: Nation, Affect, and the Governance of Right-Wing Extremism in Germany, by Nitzan Shoshan. Canadian Journal of Sociology / Cahiers Canadiens de Sociologie 42.4 (2017): 471-474. Full text and here and here.
Shaffer, Ryan. “Golden Dawn points to dark days.” Review of Sofia Vasilopoulou and Daphne Halikiopoulou, The Golden Dawn’s ‘Nationalist Solution’: Explaining the Rise of the Far Right in Greece. Patterns of Prejudice 51.5 (2017): 479-481. First page. Third page.
Stow, Simon. [Review of] Radicalism and Music: An Introduction to the Music Cultures of al-Qa’ida, Racist Skinheads, Christian-affiliated Radicals, and Eco-animal Rights Militants, by Jonathan Pieslak. Journal for the Study of Radicalism 11.2 (Fall 2017): 204-206
Tanenhaus, Sam. “The Architect of the Radical Right. How the Nobel Prize–winning economist James M. Buchanan shaped today’s antigovernment politics.” Review of Democracy in Chains: The Deep History of the Radical Right’s Stealth Plan for America, by Nancy MacLean. The Atlantic, July/August 2017. Full text.
“This new ‘history of the radical right’ is radically wrong.” Review of Democracy in Chains: The Deep History of the Radical Right’s Stealth Plan for America, by Nancy MacLean. Learn Liberty, June 28, 2017. Full text.
Thompson, Gabriel. “‘Go Back to Where You Came From,’ by Sasha Polakow-Suransky.” Review of Go Back to Where You Came From: The Backlash Against Immigration and the Fate of Western Democracy, by Sasha Polakow-Suransky. San Francisco Chronicle, Nov. 17, 2017. Full text.
Trošt, Tamara Pavasović. [Review of] Divided We Stand: Discourses on Identity in ‘First’ and ‘Other’ Serbia. Social Construction of the Self and the Other, by Ana Russell-Omaljev. Southeast European and Black Sea Studies 17.3 (July 2017): 505-507. Full text.
Wierenga, Louis. [Review of] Trouble on the far right: contemporary right-wing strategies and practices in Europe, edited by Maik Fielitz and Laura Lotte Laloire. Journal of Baltic Studies 48.3 (July 2017): 384-386. First page.
Williams, Katherine. “Book Review: English Uprising: Brexit and the Mainstreaming of the Far Right by Paul Stocker.” LSE Review of Books blog, December 11, 2017. Full text.
Wilson, Graham K. [Review of] The New Minority: White Working-Class Politics in an Age of Immigration and Inequality, by Justin Gest. The Forum: A Journal of Applied Research in Contemporary Politics 15.4 (2017): 777-781. First page.
Beauchamp, Zack. “This expert on political violence thinks Trump is making neo-Nazi attacks more likely.” Vox, Aug. 16, 2017. An interview with Paul Staniland, a political scientist at the University of Chicago. Mentions the alt-right; David Duke (former KKK Grand Wizard); James Fields (car attacker in Charlottesville who killed counter-protestor Heather Heyer); lynching; neo-Confederate; neo-Nazi; Donald Trump (US President); and the Unite the Right rally (a white supremacist rally in Charlottesville). Full text.
Karlin, Mark. “Misinforming the Majority: A Deliberate Strategy of Right-Wing Libertarians.” Truthout, July 9, 2017. An interview with Nancy MacLean, author of Democracy in Chains: The Deep History of the Radical Right’s Stealth Plan for America. Full text.
Onion, Rebecca. “What Is the Far Right’s Endgame? A Society That Suppresses the Majority.” Slate, June 22, 2017. An interview with Nancy MacLean, author of Democracy in Chains: The Deep History of the Radical Right’s Stealth Plan for America. Full text.
Barnes, Luke. “Proud Boys founder disavows violence at Charlottesville but one of its members organized the event.” ThinkProgress, Aug. 24, 2017. Full text.
“Blue Reform: the new party of the Finnish far-right.” New Europe, November 16, 2017. Full text.
Boutilier, Alex. “Right-wing extremism ‘growing concern’ in Canada, federal report says.” Toronto Star, Dec. 21, 2017. Full text.
Hume, Tim. “Poland’s populist government let far-right extremism explode into the mainstream.” VICE News, May 9, 2017. Mentions All-Polish Youth (Polish far-right organization); Andrzej Duda (Poland’s president); a hand gripping a sword (the ONR’s symbol); Independence Day March (annual demonstration in Warsaw, organized by far-right nationalist groups, with crowds marching under the slogan “Poland for the Poles”); Iron Cross (nationalist and far-right symbol); Jaroslaw Kaczynski (Law and Justice’s leader); Law and Justice party (ruling right-wing Polish party with a nationalist, anti-immigrant platform); National Front (French far-right party); the National Movement (Polish far-right party); the National Radical Camp (ONR) (youth-heavy Polish far-right organization); the ONR (Poland’s strongest ultranationalist movement); Polish eagle (nationalist and far-right symbol); “Red Is Bad” (Polish streetwear brand popular with Poland’s young ultranationalists); “Stop the Islamization of Europe” ((nationalist and far-right slogan); and Robert Winnicki (far-right politician and National Movement leader). Full text.
Krupkin, Taly. “Drawing Inspiration From Trump, Far-right Kahane Movement Seeks U.S. Revival.” Haaretz, Jan. 7, 2017. Full text.
Love, David. “Recently Uncovered FBI Report Reveals Long History of White Supremacists Infiltrating Law Enforcement.” Atlanta Black Star, February 10, 2017. Full text.
Moyer, Justin Wm., and Lindsey Bever. “Vanguard America, a white supremacist group, denies Charlottesville ramming suspect was a member.” The Washington Post, August 15, 2017. On James Alex Fields Jr. Full text.
“National Action Tries to Beat Ban with New Spin-Off Groups.” Searchlight Magazine 469 (Summer 2017): 6. Mentions Antikapitalistisches Kollektiv (AKK) (German autonomous neo-Nazi group with which NA had developed links); Adolf Hitler; imgur.com (image sharing website where Benjamin Raymond had an account); Ironmarch.org (neo-Nazi internet forum run by Benjamin Raymond); Lebensrune (“life rune,” a symbol used by the SS for its campaign to raise the number of “racially pure and healthy” children born in Nazi Germany); National Action (NA) (proscribed neo-Nazi terror group); NS131 (National Socialist Ant-Capitalist Action) (new neo-Nazi group similar to National Action); Benjamin Raymond (former NA leader); Scottish Dawn (SD) (new identitarian group, formed by former NA members); Scottish Dawn flag (black Lebensrune on a yellow background); Scottish Defence League (an explicitly racist splinter from the EDL); and Tutanota (encrypted email service used by NA members to communicate before the group was banned).
Oltermann, Philip. “Nigel Farage to address far-right rally in Germany.” The Guardian, 7 Sept. 2017. Full text.
Ross, Janell. “‘It’s okay to be white’ signs and stickers appear on campuses and streets across the country.” The Washington Post, November 3, 2017. Full text.
Speri, Alice.“The FBI Has Quietly Investigated White Supremacist Infiltration of Law Enforcement.” The Intercept, January 31, 2017. On the redacted version of a 2006 FBI threat assessment report. Full text.
Tcholakian, Danielle, and Noah Hurowitz. “11 Arrested at NYU Protest Against Conservative Firebrand Gavin McInnes.” DNAinfo, February 3, 2017. Full text.
Thompson, A.C., Ali Winston, and Darwin BondGraham. “Racist, Violent, Unpunished: A White Hate Group’s Campaign of Menace.” ProPublica, Oct. 19, 2017. Full text.
Wakefield, Jonny. “After Charlottesville, police and activists look to counter Alberta’s extreme right.” Edmonton Journal, Aug. 21, 2017. Mentions William Aberhart’s Social Credit government; the Aryan Guard; the Aryan Nation; Blood and Honour (white power group); Freemen on the Land (anti-government group); Ku Klux Klan; The Liberator (the Klan’s propaganda arm, published in Edmonton); Soldiers of Odin; the III%; and the Unite the White rally in Charlottesville, Va. Full text.
Winter, Jana. “FBI and DHS Warned of Growing Threat From White Supremacists Months Ago.” Foreign Policy, August 14, 2017. Full text.
BLOG POSTS AND OPINION PIECES
Aguilera, Rodrigo. “The rise of Mexico’s alt-right.” HuffPost, Apr. 7, 2017. Full text.
Amarasingam, Amarnath, and Ryan Scrivens. “Acknowledging that Canada’s Hate Groups Exist.” Policy Options, August 28, 2017. Mentions Mentions the alt-right; anti-Muslim, anti-immigrant, anti-Semitic and anti-multicultural rhetoric and attacks; Daily Stormer (neo-Nazi podcast); Faith Goldy (Rebel Media personality); Ezra Levant (Rebel Media head); Rebel Media (Canadian far-right media outlet); Donald Trump; the “Unite the Right” rally (white power rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, on August 12, 2017); white supremacists; and Zionist Occupational Government (conspiracy theory). Full text.
Bartlett, Jamie. “From hope to hate: how the early internet fed the far right.” The Guardian, 31 Aug 2017. Full text.
Benhabib, Seyla. “The Return of Fascism.” Photographs by Espen Rasmussen. The New Republic, September 29, 2017. Full text.
Beran, Dale. “4chan: The Skeleton Key to the Rise of Trump.” Medium, Feb. 14, 2017. Full text.
Blommaert, Jan. “25 years of right wing extremism in Belgium.” Diggit Magazine, 25 Sept. 2017. Full text.
Bondarenko, Veronika. “George Soros is a favorite target of the right — here’s how that happened.” Business Insider, May 20, 2017. Full text.
Cadwalladr, Carole. “Antisemite, Holocaust denier … yet David Irving claims fresh support.” The Guardian, 14 Jan. 2017. Mentions Denial (film released at the end of January 2017 which depicts how American historian Deborah Lipstadt’s legal team fought the libel case brought by David Irving); Adolf Hitler; “the holohoax”; David Irving (historian and Holocaust denier); Irving v Penguin Books Ltd (libel trial in which Irving unsuccessfully sued Lipstadt and her publisher); Stormfront (neo-Nazi website); “the traditional enemy” (Irving’s term for Jews); and Donald Trump. Full text.
Carless, Will. “An ancient Nordic religion is inspiring white supremacist terror.” Reveal (The Center for Investigative Reporting), May 25, 2017. On Odinism. Full text.
Carter, Mike. “Resurgent hate groups have long history in Washington state, Northwest.” Seattle Times, August 19, 2017. Full text.
Choat, Simon. “‘Horseshoe theory’ is nonsense – the far right and far left have little in common.” The Conversation, May 12, 2017. Full text.
Crandall, Kristin. “Mapping Hate Crime.” Mapchats Blog – PolicyMap, August 31, 2017. Mapping the data from the FBI’s Hate Crime Statistics Program for 2010-2015. Full text.
Crowther, Philip. “The American inner circle of France’s far-right Marine Le Pen.” FRANCE 24, 25 April 2017. Mentions Louis Aliot (Le Pen’s domestic partner and the National Front’s vice-president); Roger Cukierman (head of the Representative Council of France’s Jewish Institutions (Crif)); Michael Flanagan (former one-term congressman); Steve King (Republican Congressman of Iowa); Jean-Marie Le Pen; Marine Le Pen (National Front leader); George Guido Lombardi; Marked for Death: Islam’s War Against the West and Me (Geert Wilders’ book); the National Front (FN) (French far-right party); Frauke Petry.(German far-right politician); Vladimir Putin (Russian President); Donald Trump (US President); Western civilisation; and Geert Wilders (Dutch far-right politician). Full text.
Curtis, Bryan. “Remembering Baseball’s Right-Wing Rotation.” The Ringer, Oct 31, 2017. On Eric Show, Mark Thurmond, and Dave Dravecky of the San Diego Padres as members of the John Birch Society in 1984. Full text.
“Dead fascist poets society: why Casa Pound are no book club.” ibcom’s blog, Nov. 10 2017. On Daniel Swift’s piece “Hanging Out With the Italian Neo-Fascists Who Idolise Ezra Pound,” Literary Hub, November 7, 2017. Full text.
Doward, Jamie. “New online generation takes up Holocaust denial.” The Guardian, 21 Jan. 2017. Mentions the “alt-right”; Denial (a film about the libel case brought by David Irving against the Holocaust scholar Deborah Lipstadt); David Irving (disgraced historian and notorious Holocaust denier); Eva Lion (Holocaust denier and Canadian nationalist on the extreme right); and Tila Tequila (reality-TV star who posted messages defending Hitler, as well as antisemitic and white nationalist comments). Full text.
Ellis, Emma Grey. “Your Handy Field Guide to the Many Factions of the Far Right, From the Proud Boys to Identity Evropa.” WIRED, May 22, 2017. On Identity Evropa, Traditionalist Workers’ Party (TWP), Richard Spencer’s Alt-Right, The Alt-Light, and The Proud Boys. Full text.
Evans, Jennifer. “The Nazi Next Door: Make No Mistake, White Supremacists Live Among Us.” The Ottawa Citizen, August 18, 2017. Full text.
Eyes on the Right. “Memes to an End: Thots, ‘White Sharia,’ and the Misogynistic Heart of White Nationalism.” Angry White Men, 1 July 2017. Full text.
Fang, Lee. “California Nonprofit May Have Violated Tax Law by Donating to Anti-Muslim, Far-Right Dutch Candidate.” The Intercept, March 3, 2017. On the David Horowitz Freedom Center, which has been underwriting Dutch far-right nationalist Geert Wilders’s People’s Party for Freedom (PVV). Full text.
Ford, Zack. “The war against the Southern Poverty Law Center.” ThinkProgress, Sept. 7, 2017. Full text.
Freeman, Andrea. “Milk a symbol of neo-Nazi hate.” The Conversation, August 30, 2017. Full text.
Gillon, Steven M. “Why are so many white men so angry?” The Washington Post, August 29, 2017. Full text.
Graves, Lucia. “This is Sinclair, ‘the most dangerous US company you’ve never heard of.'” The Guardian, 17 Aug. 2017. Full text.
Grigoryev, Daniel, and Jeffrey Sommers. “Alt-Right: A Rise of Radical Alternative Rightist Movements in the Trumpist Framework.” Russia in Global Affairs, 23 Dec. 2017. Full text.
Hafez, Farid. “Anti-Semitism, Homophobia, and Islamophobia: The Rising Far-Right in Poland.” Bridge Initiative (Georgetown University), 16 Nov. 2017. Full text.
Harkinson, Josh. “Meet Silicon Valley’s Secretive Alt-Right Followers.” Mother Jones, March 10, 2017. Mentions the alt-right; Andrew Anglin (publisher of the Daily Stormer); Michael Anissimov (neoreactionary blogger); Andrew Auernheimer (a.k.a. Weev) (neo-Nazi hacker); Steve Bannon (Trump’s chief strategist); Don Black (Ku Klux Klan “Grand Dragon” and Stormfront founder); Breitbart News; the Cato Institute; Mike Cernovich (far-right blogger); the Daily Stormer (neo-Nazi publication); the DeploraBall (a gathering of far-right activists and conspiracy theorists during Trump’s inauguration, co-organized by Jeff Giesea and attended by Peter Thiel); The Diversity Myth: Multiculturalism and Political Intolerance on Campus (1995 book by Peter Thiel and David O. Sacks); David Duke (former Ku Klux Klan leader); Mike Enoch (Mike Peinovich) (The Right Stuff founder and a Manhattan-based software engineer); 4chan (anti-leftist message board); Gab (social-media network and haven for alt-right-ers banned from Twitter); Got News (pro-Trump site); Jeff Giesea (software investor); Anthime Gionet (a.k.a. Baked Alaska) (pro-Trump Twitter influencer and former BuzzFeed employee); Adolf Hitler; identity politics; Chuck Johnson (Got News operator); Felix Arvid Ulf Kjellberg (“Pewdiepie”) (video gaming vlogger); Ku Klux Klan; MAGA3X (a digital operation dedicated to waging meme warfare on behalf of Trump’s campaign); multiculturalism; neoreaction or the “Dark Enlightenment” (a political philosophy which rejects Enlightenment concepts—such as democracy and equality of the races and sexes—and instead advocates something much closer to authoritarianism); the Pepe hand signal (the “OK” hand gesture); Pepe the Frog (alt-right mascot); #Pizzagate (conspiracy theory); Jack Posobiec (right-wing troll); red-pill meme (alt-right meme); The Right Stuff; David O. Sacks (former Stanford Review editor-in-chief); Dan Scavino (Trump social-media director); “social justice warriors”; Richard Spencer (white nationalist); Stanford Review (conservative publication founded by Peter Thiel); Stormfront (public website dedicated to promoting white supremacy); Peter Thiel (tech billionaire and Trump backer); the Thiel Foundation; Andrew Torba (Gab founder); A Troublesome Inheritance (2014 book by Nicholas Wade that makes a case for the existence of differences in average IQ and behavior between races); Donald Trump; Ron Unz (Palo Alto tech entrepreneur and former GOP gubernatorial candidate); Unz Review (a website run by Ron Unz); Nicholas Wade (former New York Times science writer); Milo Yiannopoulos (former Breitbart News “tech editor”); Curtis Yarvin (Mencius Moldbug) (San Francisco-based tech entrepreneur and launcher of the pro-authoritarian “neoreactionary” movement); white supremacy; and white supremacists. Full text.
Horowitz, Mitch. “Steve Bannon and the occult: The right wing’s long, strange love affair with New Age mysticism.” Salon.com, April 23, 2017. Mentions Steve Bannon (conservative documentarian and financier); George H.W. Bush; the Conservative Political Action Conference; “New World Order”; Richard Nixon; Rev. Norman Vincent Peale; Mike Pence; Dan Quayle; Ronald Reagan; Pat Robertson; and W. Clement Stone (insurance magnate and right-wing activist). Full text.
Hussain, Murtaza. “As Tensions Rise, Steve Bannon and ISIS Get Closer to Their Common Goal: Civilizational War.” The Intercept, February 11, 2017. Mentions anti-Muslim; Steve Bannon (the Trump administration’s chief strategist); “Fourth Turning” (pseudoscientific theory of history); President Donald Trump; and the Trump administration. Full text.
Jackson, Paul. “Identity Parade.” Searchlight Magazine 470 (Winter 2017-18) 26-29. Mentions “alt-right” movement; anti-Muslim; Arktos (far right publishing house); Alain de Benoist (founder of the French Nouvelle Droite (New Right)); Alternative für Deutschland (AfD) (Germany far right parliamentary party); British National Party; clash of generations (GI narrative juxtaposing concerns of a millennial generation with the alleged failings of an older generation that led Europe into a state of crisis and corruption); Paul Collier (author of Exodus: How Migration is Changing Our World); “Defend Europe” ship (GI anti-migrant ship sent to the Mediterranean in the summer of 2017); Jim Dowson; Aleksandr Dugin (Russian ideologue); A Europe of Nations (Willinger book); “A Europe of Regions and Identities” (TBG’s conference in 2013); Julius Evola (fascist thinker and promoter of Nazi racism); Guillaume Faye (French intellectual and longstanding far right ideologue); Lorenzo Fiato (leader of Generazione Identitaria); Daniel Fiss (leader of Identitäire Bewegung Deutschland); Génération Identitaire (GI group in France); Generation Identity (GI) movement; Generation Identity: A Declaration of War Against the ’68ers (Willinger book); Generation Identity logo (black lambda symbol on a yellow background); Generation Identity United Kingdom and Ireland; Generazione Identitaria (Italian group); Group Generatie Identiteit (Flanders group); Fredrik Hagberg (of the Swedish group Nordic Youth); Katie Hopkins; Identitäre Bewegung Deutschland (Germany’s version of GI); Identitäre Bewegung Österreich (Austria’s version of GI); Identitarian Ideas IX conference (Stockholm, February 2017); identitarianism; the “identity movement”; “Islamisation”; Italian neo-fascist terrorism; Greg Johnson (US activist); Gregory Lauder-Frost (TBG vice-president and director of Arktos in Britain); Patrick Lenart (co-leader of Identitäire Bewegung Österreich); “lost” or “eroded” culture; Charles Martel (victorious commander at the Battle of Tours of 732, when Muslim Moors were defeated by Frankish and Burgundian forces); “metapolitics” (Nouvelle Droite term for radical ideas); John Morgan (Arktos co-founder); multiculturalism; Douglas Murray (author of The Strange Death of Europe: Immigration, Identity, Islam); Muslims as culturally incompatible with European culture; National Action (outlawed British extreme right youth group); Nouvelle Droite (French neo-fascism); Patriot Peer (Identitäire Bewegung Österreich phone app); Srdja Popovic (author of Blueprint for Revolution); racism disguised in the language of defending “identity” rather than defending “race”; Jean Raspail (author of Le Camp des Saints, a novel which depicts the destruction of western civilisation through mass immigration); Benjamin Raymond (former National Action leader); Scottish Dawn (short-lived group that drew on identitarian themes to try to legitimise its National Action-style activism); Scottish Dawn’s flag (a black life rune symbol set against a yellow background, designed to echo the identitarians’ use of a black lambda logo on a yellow background); “Secure borders, secure future” (anti-migration message on Identitäire Bewegung Deutschland banner at the Brandenburg Gate in Berlin); Martin Sellner (Austrian GI activist and co-leader of Identitäire Bewegung Österreich); “732 Génération Identitaire” (wording on an anti-Muslim Génération Identitaire banner hung on a mosque being constructed in Poitiers, referring to the Battle of Tours of 732); Richard Spencer (US activist and the creator of the term alt-right); the Traditional Britain Group (TBG); Arthur Mueller Van Den Bruck (author of Germany’s Third Empire, a 1922 book which influenced the Nazis); Anne Marie Waters; White Power music; white supremacism; and Markus Willinger (GI author and ideologue).
Johnson, Daryl. “I warned of right-wing violence in 2009. Republicans objected. I was right.” The Washington Post, August 21, 2017. Full text.
Kattar, Chloé. “Before the FN: An Intellectual History of the French Far Right.” History to the Public (HTTP), May 4, 2017. Mentions the anti-Dreyfusard Movement; the Anti-89s (counter-revolutionaries who rejected the legacy of the French Revolution); Barrès; Boulangism; Edmund Burke (one of the first thinkers of the French Counter-Revolution); Louis de Bonald (a thinker of the Counter-Revolution and a fervent critic of Rousseau); Joseph De Maistre (inspiration for counter-revolutionary thought); Jean-Marie Le Pen; Marine Le Pen; Charles Maurras (founder of neo-royalism and editor of the newspaper “L’Action Française”); the National Front (FN) (French far right party); Petain; Poujadism; and the Vichy government. Full text.
Kindy, Kimberly, Sari Horwitz, and Devlin Barrett. “Federal government has long ignored white supremacist threats, critics say.” The Washington Post, September 2, 2017. Full text.
Krekó, Péter. “Hungary’s far right? No longer the fringe.” Hate Speech International, March 8, 2017. Full text.
Lamoureux, Mack. “The Birth of Canada’s Armed, Anti-Islamic ‘Patriot’ Group.” VICE Canada, June 14, 2017. On the Three Percent (III%) (or “threepers”). Mentions Alexandre Bissonnette (online right wing troll who killed six men in a Quebec city mosque); the Canadian Combat Coalition (anti-anti-Islamophobic group); Infowars (far-right wing site); “NSA” (Never Standing Alone) (the III%’s credo); the Oath Keepers; Pegida Canada (anti-anti-Islamophobic group); Rebel Media (far-right wing site); Allen “Lance” Scarsella (shooter of five people at a Black Lives Matter protest who was linked to the III% in the US); the Soldiers of Odin; Sandra Solomon (anti-Islam speaker); Storm Alliance (Soldiers of Odin splinter group); Beau Welling (president of the Alberta chapter and national vice-president of the III%); and the World Coalition Against Islam (anti-anti-Islamophobic group). Full text.
Lee, Micah. “How Right-Wing Extremists Stalk, Dox, and Harass Their Enemies.” The Intercept, September 6, 2017. Full text.
Lopez, German. “The radicalization of white Americans.” Vox, Aug. 18, 2017. On the Unite the Right rally, a white supremacist rally in Charlottesville. Mentions the “alt-right” (an umbrella term for white nationalists); “blood and soil” (Nazi slogan chanted at the Unite the Right rally); James Fields (white supremacist terrorist accused of killing a woman in Charlottesville with his car); Adolf Hitler; “Jews will not replace us” (chant at the Unite the Right rally); the KKK; the Overton window (what’s acceptable to talk about in public discourse); Dylann Roof (white supremacist who shot and killed nine people in a predominantly black church in Charleston, South Carolina, in 2015); and Donald Trump (US President). Full text.
Mankoff, Milton. “The Four Horsemen Of The Trumpocalypse: Koch, Mercer, Bannon, And Trump Himself.” HuffPost, April 3, 2017. Mentions the “administrative state”; anti-immigration; Steve Bannon (former executive chairman of Breitbart and former policy advisor and chief strategist for Trump); Breitbart News; climate change denial; Kellyanne Conway; “enlightened capitalism” (free enterprise tempered by Judeo-Christian ethics, endorsed by Bannon); Michael Flynn; Adolf Hitler; Islamophobia; David and Charles Koch; Robert Mercer and his daughter Rebekah; Mike Pence; Ayn Rand; Paul Ryan; Jeff Sessions; Social Darwinism; Tea Party movement; Clarence Thomas (Supreme Court justice and judicial “Originalist”); Donald Trump; and white supremacy. Full text.
Masters, Patrick. “Alt-right claims to march in step with the Knights Templar – this is fake history.” The Conversation, December 5, 2017. Mentions the BNP (British political party); Anders Behring Breivik (right-wing extremist and mass murderer who carried out terrorist attacks in Norway in 2011); the English Defence League (EDL) (extremist right-wing group); the English Democrats (British political party); the Knights Templar-UK (modern right-wing Templar community); and Ukip (British political party). Full text.
“Meet ‘Patriot Front’: Neo-Nazi network aims to blur lines with militiamen, the alt-right.” Hatewatch – Southern Poverty Law Center, December 12, 2017. Full text.
“Meet Virginia Hale, Breitbart London’s Mouthpiece for White Nationalism.” Angry White Men, January 15, 2017. Full text.
Mudde, Cas. “What the stunning success of AfD means for Germany and Europe.” The Guardian, 24 Sept. 2017. Full text.
Mudde, Cas. “Why nativism, not populism, should be declared word of the year.” The Guardian, 7 Dec. 2017. Full text.
Murdoch, Simon. “The Far-Right ‘Alt-Light’ in the White House.” HOPE not hate, 10 May 2017. On Jack Posobiec from far-right Rebel Media. Full text.
Nexon, Daniel. “Sebastian Gorka May Be a Far-Right Nativist, but for Sure He’s a Terrible Scholar.” Foreign Policy, March 17, 2017. On Sebastian Gorka, President Donald Trump’s deputy advisor on national security affairs. Mentions the American Conservative Union; the Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC) (an annual gathering of right wing politicians, commentators and their supporters); Human Events; Miklós Maróth (Hungarian Arabist); Viktor Orban (authoritarian Hungarian Prime Minister); and Vitezi Rend (Hungarian far-right group). Full text.
Nguyen, Tina. “Will Bannon’s Far-Right Insurgency Destroy the G.O.P.?” Vanity Fair, October 6, 2017. Full text.
Nociar, Tomáš. “The Kotleba phenomenon.” Hate Speech International, January 3, 2017. On Marián Kotleba, former leader of Slovak Togetherness (Slovenská pospolitost), a marginal extreme right-wing group, and the leader of People’s Party Our Slovakia (Ludová strana Naše Slovensko, LSNS). Mentions Action Group Resistance (neo-Nazi paramilitary group); 14 krokov pre budúcnost’ Slovenska a našich detí [14 Steps for the Future of Slovakia and our Children] (LSNS 2010 electoral manifesto); the 14 words (neo-Nazi slogan); Holocaust denial; Juden Mord (Jew Murder) (Slovak neo-Nazi band); KKK – English fashion (KKK – Anglická móda) (street-wear shop run by Kotleba’s family investigatied for selling neo-Nazi materials); Marián Magát (Slovak admirer of Hitler and the leader of Action Group Resistance); and Rastislav Rogel (the frontman of Juden Mord). Full text.
Oliver, Scott. “Unwrapping the ‘Cultural Marxism’ Nonsense the Alt-Right Loves.” VICE, Feb. 23, 2017. Mentions anti-multiculturalism; Andrew Breitbart (founder of news aggregation website); Anders Behring Breivik (Norwegian right-wing extremist); Pat Buchanan (paleoconservative and author of The Death of the West); cultural Marxism (conspiracy theory of a master plan by a group of émigré Jewish German academics to subvert white, Christian Western culture and bring about rule over sovereign nations by a one-world corporate government); Daily Stormer (neo-Nazi site); InfoWars (conspiracy website); Lyndon Larouche (inventor of the “cultural Marxist” conspiracy theory); William S. Lind (paleoconservative); Righteous Indignation (Breitbart’s autobiography); the Tea Party; 2083: A European Declaration of Independence (Breivik’s manifesto decrying the “rise of cultural Marxism/multiculturalism in the West”); Paul Joseph Watson (“editor-at-large” of InfoWars); Paul Weyrich (paleoconservative); and Milo Yiannopoulos (right-wing provocateur). Full text.
Pilkington, Ed. “Project Veritas: how fake news prize went to rightwing group beloved by Trump.” The Guardian, 29 Nov. 2017. Full text.
Polakow-Suransky, Sasha. “How Europe’s far right fell in love with Australia’s immigration policy.” The Guardian, 12 Oct. 2017. Full text.
q502. “Robert Mercer — Money Launderer for Vladimir Putin.” Medium, Aug 21, 2017. Full text.
Rehman, Jalees. “The Far Right Movement in Germany and the Burden of History.” The Next Regeneration, October 10, 2017. Full text.
Schaeffer, Carol. “Alt-Reich: The unholy alliance between India and the new global wave of white supremacy.” The Caravan, 31 December 2017. Mentions Erik Almqvist (politician and former Sweden Democrat); Alternative für Deutschland (German far-right party); the alt-right (a loose affiliation of white nationalists, white supremacists, neo-monarchists, masculinists, reactionaries, conspiracists, neo-paganists and social-media trolls); the “Alt-Right Corporation” (organisation co-founded by Arktos and Richard Spencer to integrate the European New Right and the US alt-right); American Vanguard (organisation that coordinated the Charlottesville rally in August 2017); Andrew Anglin (the Daily Stormer’s webmaster); The Arctic Home of the Vedas (1903 book by Bal Gangadhar Tilak which theorises that the North Pole was home to an original Aryan race some 10,000 years ago); Arktos (the world’s largest and most influential publishing house for the “alt-right”); The Art of Living (Sri Sri Ravi Shankar’s company); the “Aryan East” (Evola’s term for South Asian culture as an offshoot of a vast Aryan racial civilisation); Steve Bannon (executive chair of Breitbart News and Trump’s chief strategist until August 2017); Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP) (Hindu-nationalist party and India’s ruling party); Patrick Boch (co-founder of ITP and a director of Arktos until 2010); Breitbart News (alt-right media outlet); Anders Breivik (Norwegian mass murderer); Breivik’s manifesto; Patrik Brinkmann (Swedish businessman and far-right political funder); British National Party; Willis Carto (American Holocaust-denier); Counter-Currents (white-nationalist outlet and publisher); the Daily Stormer (neo-Nazi site); Savitri Devi (esoteric Hitlerian); The Dharma Manifesto (2013 book by Frank Morales which proposes a nationalism built on the concept of dharma, which Morales calls “dharma nationalism”); Alexander Dugin (Russian philosopher and influential political figure); Patrick Ehn (former Sweden Democrat politician and assistant art director of Arktos); European New Right; Julius Evola (Italian traditionalist philosopher and racial fascist); fake news; Nigel Farage (of the UK Independence Party); Matt Forney (misogynist and white-nationalist); the French New Right; Daniel Friberg (Swedish skinhead, co-founder of Arktos and of Metapedia, and former CEO of Wiking Mineral); Golden Dawn (Greek party); MS Golwalkar (RSS leader); René Guénon; Aditya Goel (VOI’s editor); Marton Gyöngyösi (leading Jobbík politician); A Handbook for Right-Wing Youth (Evola); Heinrich Himmler (architect of the Nazi party’s “final solution”); Adolf Hitler; the Holocaust; “Hyperborea” (Scandinavian origin of a superior race, in the writings of Kristian “Varg” Vikernes); “identitarian”; “Identitarian Ideas” conference; Identity Evropa (one of the organisers of the Charlottesville rally in August 2017); Impeachment of Man (Devi); Integral Tradition Publishing (ITP) (platform for “traditionalist” writers such as Evola; absorbed by Arktos in 2009); Islamophobia; “Jews will not replace us!” (alt-right slogan); Jobbík (Hungarian far-right, anti-immigrant party); Jason Jorjani (co-founder of the Alt-Right Corporation); Kali Yuga (Hindu age of spiritual and moral decline; used by the alt-right to refer to the present age); Eli Mosley Kline (Identity Evropa’s former CEO); Ku Klux Klan; Marine Le Pen (leader of France’s National Front); Lega Nord (Italian party); The Lighting and the Sun (Devi); Ram Madhav (RSS leader and BJP’s national general secretary); Magyar Gárda (paramilitary wing of Jobbík); Metapedia (far-right online enyclopaedia); metapolitics; Narendra Modi (Indian Prime Minister and BJP leader); John Morgan (co-founder, and former editor-in-chief, of Arktos; now an editor for Counter-Currents); Motpol (Friberg’s think tank); “multiculturalism”; the National Democratic Party of Germany; National Front of France; National Socialism; NFSE-Media AB (media project integral to several far-right cultural websites, such as Metapedia and Nordisk.nu); Noontide (far-right publishing house run by Willis Carto); Nordisk.nu (a popular neo-Nazi forum frequented by Anders Breivik); “A Normie’s Guide to the Alt-Right” (Andrew Anglin’s screed, posted on the Daily Stormer, August 31, 2016); “Odinist” (a worshipper of the Nordic god Odin); Viktor Orbán (Hungary’s prime minister); the “Overton window” (a concept of what type of discourse is socially acceptable); Henrik Palmgren (Red Ice host and a partner in Friberg’s Alt-Right Corporation); Frauke Petry (of Germany’s Alternative für Deutschland); Ravi Shankar Prasad (former deputy leader of the BJP); Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh (RSS) (BJP’s parent organisation); The Real Right Returns (Friberg); Red Ice (white-nationalist radio programme); “refugee crisis” (the influx of refugees, many of them Muslim, into Europe from west Asia and Africa); Revolt Against the Modern World (Evola); George Lincoln Rockwell (American Nazi Party leader); Hans-Ulrich Rudel (high-level Nazi leader); Samisdat Publishers (neo-Nazi publishing house); Sri Sri Ravi Shankar (Hindu godman); Otto Skorzeny (high-level Nazi leader); Richard Spencer (neo-Nazi and de-facto face of the alt-right and a partner in the Alt-Right Corporation); SS-Ahnenerbe (Nazi project tasked with finding polar evidence for the origins of the Aryan race); Der Stürmer (Nazi publication); Svoboda (Ukraine party); Bhakti Vikasa Swami (right-wing guru); Subramanian Swamy (BJP politician); the swastika as an Aryan symbol; Sweden Democrats (Swedish far-right nationalist, anti-immigration party); Swedish Young National Socialists; Bal Gangadhar Tilak (writer dubbed the “father of Indian unrest”); “traditionalist”; “true right” (term coined by Julius Evola to describe “those principles which were accepted and seen as normal by every well-born person everywhere in the world prior to 1789”); Donald Trump; UK Independence Party (British far-right party); Unite the White Rally (Charlottesville, August 2017); Kristian “Varg” Vikernes (Norwegian heavy-metal musician and convicted murderer, author, and self-described Odinist); the Voice of India (VOI) (Hindu nationalist publishing company); Gabor Vona (Jobbík leader); We Or Our Nationhood Defined (1939 book by MS Golwalkar which posited a theory of Aryan racial origin in the North Pole, situated at the time in India); “white genocide”; white identity; white nationalism; white supremacists; Wiking Mineral (mining company founded by Patrik Brinkmann); Wolf Age (term used by Northern Europeans to describe the present age); xenophobia; and Milo Yiannopoulos (conservative commentator). Full text.
Scrivens, Ryan. “Combatting Hatred and Violent Extremism through Social Pedagogy.” Project Someone Blog, November 10, 2017. Full text.
Scrivens, Ryan. “How We Can Build Resilience Against Hatred in Canada.” The Globe and Mail, August 21, 2017. Full text.
Shuster, Simon. “How Russian Voters Fueled the Rise of Germany’s Far-Right.” Time, September 25, 2017. Full text.
Smith, Blake. “The Alt-Right Apocalypse.” Marginalia (Los Angeles Review of Books Channel), August 17, 2017. Mentions Ahnenerbe (Nazi organization that searched the world for traces of Aryan greatness); ‘alt-right’ (a range of far right groups, from neo-Nazis to advocates of white identity); Steve Bannon (advisor to Trump linked to alt-right media); Helena Blavatsky (Russian mystic, founder of the Theosophical Society, and one of the first widely-read Western writers to discuss the Kali Yuga); The Daily Shoah (alt-right podcast); “Day of the Rope” (phrase from The Turner Diaries); Savitri Devi (Franco-Greek convert to Hinduism); “Esoteric Hitlerism” (Miguel Serrano’s theory, derived from Devi’s prophecies); Julius Evola (Italian philosopher); Adolf Hitler; the Kali Yuga (the final stage of a four-fold cycle by which the universe is continually created, destroyed, and born anew; adopted by the alt-right to describe the current age); The Lightning and the Sun (Devi); Lawrence Murray (pseudonymous writer for therightstuff.biz); Benito Mussolini; Nazi Party; neo-Nazis; Pepe the cartoon frog (alt-right symbol); William Pierce (American white supremacist and author of The Turner Diaries); Revolt Against the Modern World: Politics, Religion and Social Order in the Kali Yuga (Evola); scientific racism; Miguel Serrano (crypto-fascist esoteric novelist); Richard Spencer (alt-right figure and advocate of white identity); therightstuff.biz (alt-right website with the podcast The Daily Shoah); the Third Reich; Donald Trump; The Turner Diaries (Pierce) (a novel depicting an apocalyptic race war in which white Americans massacre everyone else); white identity; white power; and “white sharia” (tongue-in-cheek proposals on the alt-right for a return to patriarchal order inspired by Islamic law). Full text.
Soros, Rosa. “Feminism, Fascism, and the Folly of a ‘Fair Fight.'” Novara Media, 15 February 2017. Full text.
Speri, Alice. “The FBI Has Quietly Investigated White Supremacist Infiltration of Law Enforcement.” The Intercept, January 31, 2017. Full text.
Strømmen, Øyvind. “New report: Neo-Nazis in the North.” Hate Speech International, March 24, 2017. On the Nordic neo-Nazi organization the Nordic Resistance Movement. Full text.
Tate Chambers, Sarah. “In Search of Data on White Supremacist Violent Crime.” Lawfare, August 17, 2017. Full text.
Testa, M. “Far Right Sex Offenders (continued).” Malatesta’s Blog, August 25, 2017. Full text.
Thrush, Glenn, and Maggie Haberman. “Trump Gives White Supremacists an Unequivocal Boost.” The New York Times, Aug. 15, 2017. Full text.
Tóth, Barbara. “‘Keep right and carry on!’ How Austria’s right-wing populists have changed the entire political culture.” In focus – International Politics and Society, 10 Oct. 2017. Full text.
Townsend, Mark. “How the battle of Lewisham helped to halt the rise of Britain’s far right.” The Observer, 12 Aug. 2017. Full text.
Van Dyke, Nella. “Explaining Contemporary Extreme Right Mobilization in the U.S.” Mobilizing Ideas, November 13, 2017. Full text.
Watson, Elwood. “The Mainstream Media’s Ongoing, Perverse Obsession With Normalizing White Supremacy.” HuffPost, Dec. 7, 2017. Full text.
Wong, Julia Carrie. “How Facebook groups bring people closer together – neo-Nazis included.” The Guardian, 31 July 2017. Full text.
Zibel, Alan. “The Koch Government: These 44 Trump Officials Have Close Ties to Right-Wing Billionaire Brothers.” CitizenVox, November 30, 2017. Full text.
TIMELINES AND CHRONOLOGIES
“The Unbroken Thread of British Fascism Timeline.” Preceden, 2017. Timeline.
Fowlie, Craig. “Britain’s far right since 1967: a bibliographic survey.” Tomorrow Belongs to Us: The British Far Right Since 1967. Edited by Nigel Copsey and Matthew Worley. Milton Park, Abingdon, Oxon, and New York: Routledge, 2017. 224-267. Abstract.
Fowlie, Craig. “British Anti-Fascism since 1967 — A Bibliographic Survey.” Medium, Sept. 3, 2017. Full text.
Anthony, Laurence, and Claire Hardaker. FireAnt (Version 1.1.4) [Windows, etc.]. Tokyo, Japan: Waseda University, 2017. Downloads.
DICTIONARIES, GLOSSARIES, AND LEXICONS
Discord Leaks. Unicorn Riot, 2017. A database of messages from white supremacist and neo-nazi Discord chat servers after Charlottesville. Database.
2017 Chapel Hill Expert FLASH Survey (CHES) Datasets. Datasets.
Zibel, Alan. “The Koch Government: These 44 Trump Officials Have Close Ties to Right-Wing Billionaire Brothers.” News – Public Citizen, November 30, 2017. Database of 44 Trump administration officials with close ties to the Koch brothers and their network of political groups. Database.
MAPS, CHARTS, AND INFOGRAPHICS
VIDEOS AND PODCASTS
Brooks, Michael, and Philip L. McKenzie. “On Point – 67 – Nancy MacLean – Democracy in Chains: The Deep History of the Radical Right’s Stealth Plan for America.” 2 Dope Boys & a Podcast, July 11, 2017. With guest Nancy MacLean, author of Democracy in Chains: The Deep History of the Radical Right’s Stealth Plan for America. Podcast.
Curtis, Neal. “What can Captain America reveal to us about nationalism and fascism in the Trump era?” The Big Q (University of Auckland), Oct. 30, 2017. Video lecture.