Regions / European Union
The far right is on the rise from North America to Europe to Asia. Each case is different, but they share key similarities — and require similar responses.
If Trump's aggressive style and populist impulses have encouraged his political soulmates abroad, they've also provoked a backlash in defense of democratic norms.
Trump is attacking Europe and siding with Russia for political — and not just personal — reasons.
Over 22.5 million people have been forced to flee their countries. Last year, less than 200,000 were resettled.
The new Spanish government has a mixed record on both austerity and regional democracy. To stay in power, it'll have to do better on both.
In a sense, the Republican Party has become a much more powerful instrument of white rage than the alt-right.
Mark Zuckerberg played dumb when Congress pressed him on privacy protections. But he should know better — the EU is already forcing his hand.
Voters can't tell the difference between the center left and the center right, and they don't want either.
Far more dangerous than the far-right effort to win elections alone is its concerted campaign to change the culture — a strategy it owes, perversely, to the left.
Immigrants don't have one bit to do with Italy's ailing economy — in fact, they're key to reviving it.