Regions / France
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.
The U.S. isn't the only country where women are lining up to burn down the (frat) house.
Europe should take advantage of Trump’s hostile attitude to get out of a relationship that's brought more drawbacks than benefits.
Trump is attacking Europe and siding with Russia for political — and not just personal — reasons.
Hiding behind appeals to "rationalism," the French leader seeks to "fix" the French economy by cozying up to a tiny, binge-eating wealthy elite.
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.
The French darling of American liberals is slashing taxes for the rich and cracking down on immigrants.
It's scary to think of Donald Trump or Kim Jung-un with a nuclear button. Scarier are all the nameless functionaries with the same.
Germany funds foundations for its political parties. If the far right gets one, we're one step closer to globalizing the alt-right.
If Europe's economic situation fails to improve, the far right will be waiting to pounce again with their easy answers: nationalism and racism.