Europe is once again divided – this time between liberalism’s defenders in the west and north, and states in the south and east who increasingly reject it.
Aufstehen hopes to attract alienated voters to a struggling left, including those who have drifted to the right.
Faced with Trump and populist nationalism, liberals are quick to proclaim the return of fascism. But other disturbing historical echoes are going unnoticed.
Much of the country is a very long way from the earthly paradise the Social Democrats once seemed to deliver.
Like the Northern Lights, the rise of Sweden’s far-right may appear late and fleeting. But that could make it the biggest warning sign yet.
Stop me if you’ve heard this one before: unclear election results, the far-right on the up, and social democracy at an all-time low.
The expected increase in support for the far-right Swedish Democrats is mirrored by the growth of the parties most opposed to it.
A decade after the financial crash, a show about robbers attacking capitalism at source is captivating audiences.
The nation’s population has fallen, its youth joblessness is the worst in the EU, and its GDP is still a quarter below the 2007 level.
Blaming everything on Europe has so far worked for the right-wing populist, but this time it may not be so easy.
Erdoğan built his supporter base by promising economic stability. Can he withstand a crisis?