Extremism and migration

This topic refers to the relationship between extremism and migration. The term extremism is often defined as the holding of extreme political or religious views, which may invoke violence. Extremism can be manifested in societies in various forms, and extremist groups can arise among both migrant and host populations.

This topic includes  literature on radicalization, homegrown terrorism, the securitization of migration, and the relationship between far-right ideology and anti-migrant attitudes.

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Embodying ‘the Nordic race’: imaginaries of Viking heritage in the online communications of the Nordic Resistance Movement

Authors Christoffer Kølvraa
Year 2019
Journal Name Patterns of Prejudice
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2 Journal Article

Immigration and electoral support for the far-left and the far-right

Authors Anthony Edo, Yvonne Giesing, Jonathan Öztunc, ...
Year 2019
Journal Name European Economic Review
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3 Journal Article

‘Austria First’ revisited: a diachronic cross-sectional analysis of the gender and body politics of the extreme right

Authors Markus Rheindorf, Ruth Wodak
Year 2019
Journal Name Patterns of Prejudice
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4 Journal Article

Securitization of migration and the far right: the case of Greek security professionals

Authors G Lazaridis, Dimitris Skleparis
Year 2016
Journal Name International Migration
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5 Journal Article

Islamophobia and anti-antisemitism: the case of Hungary and the 'Soros plot'

Authors Ivan Kalmar
Year 2020
Journal Name PATTERNS OF PREJUDICE
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6 Journal Article

Transformations in French anti-Semitism

Authors Nonna Mayer
Year 2007
Journal Name INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF CONFLICT AND VIOLENCE
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7 Journal Article

Sweden: when hate becomes the norm

Authors Katrina Hirvonen
Year 2013
Journal Name Race & Class
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9 Journal Article

Welfare State and the Rise of Extreme Politics in Europe

Description
Within the last few decades the European political landscape changed significantly with the rise of extreme right and far left populist parties in countries of Western Europe and various extremist and populist parties in countries of Eastern Europe. The appeals of these parties differ, but their commonality is that they represent a large group of disaffected citizens who view themselves as losers of changes brought by deindustrialization, European integration and globalization. My proposed research aims to offer a theoretically driven empirical investigation of the impact of welfare state capacity to respond to social and economic changes generated by these processes on the rise of radical political appeals and the support for radical political parties. I expect that the strength of populist appeals and support for populist political parties across Europe is strongly affected by the failure of welfare states to address problems of economic insecurity, inequality and social exclusion. The research will provide a comprehensive mapping of the performance of European welfare states in responding to challenges of post-industrial period with respect to employment, social inequality, the handling of new social risks and the integration of immigrants. It will also provide a comprehensive mapping of radical and populist political actors, their appeals and their electoral performance across European countries. Furthermore, the research will conduct a comprehensive analysis of the impact welfare state performance; exposure of countries to economic globalization; immigration and the extent of benefits brought by European integration have on support for radical populist parties, national political systems and European integration. It will rely on multilevel methods to assess the impact of macro-level variables on variations in individual-level behavior and attitudes across European countries.
Year 2011
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10 Project

The New Obscurity in Style. Alt-right Faction, Populist Normalization, and the Cultural War on Fashion from the Far Right

Authors Elke Gaugele
Year 2019
Journal Name FASHION THEORY-THE JOURNAL OF DRESS BODY & CULTURE
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11 Journal Article

Enlightened fundamentalism? Immigration, feminism and the Right

Authors Liz Fekete
Year 2006
Journal Name Race & Class
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12 Journal Article

Anti-Racism and Ethnic Mobilisation in Europe

Authors John Rex
Book Title Ethnic Minorities in the Modern Nation State
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13 Book Chapter

Going to extremes: Politics after financial crises, 1870–2014

Authors Manuel Funke, Moritz Schularick, Christoph Trebesch
Year 2016
Journal Name European Economic Review
Citations (WoS) 35
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14 Journal Article

(Un)making ‘extreme’ and ‘ordinary’ whiteness: Activists’ narratives on antiracist mobilisation in Finland

Authors Minna Seikkula
Year 2019
Journal Name The Sociological Review
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15 Journal Article

The groupuscularization of neo-Nazism in Germany: the case of the Aktionsbüro Norddeutschland

Authors Fabian Virchow
Year 2004
Journal Name Patterns of Prejudice
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16 Journal Article

Challenging Racism in Britain and Germany

Authors Czarina Wilpert, Zig Layton-Henry
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17 Book

Transnationalism and the French Nouvelle Droite

Authors Tamir Bar-On
Year 2011
Journal Name Patterns of Prejudice
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18 Journal Article

Ireland and immigration: explaining the absence of the far right

Authors Steve Garner, Steve Garner
Year 2007
Journal Name Patterns of Prejudice
Citations (WoS) 19
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19 Journal Article

Where’s populism? Online media and the diffusion of populist discourses and styles in Portugal

Authors Susana Salgado
Year 2019
Journal Name European Political Science
Citations (WoS) 7
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20 Journal Article

The radical right and the end of Swedish exceptionalism

Authors Jens Rydgren, Sara van der Meiden
Year 2019
Journal Name European Political Science
Citations (WoS) 2
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21 Journal Article

"Deplorable" Satire Alt-Right Memes, White Genocide Tweets, and Redpilling Normies

Authors Viveca S. Greene
Year 2019
Journal Name STUDIES IN AMERICAN HUMOR
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22 Journal Article

THE FRENCH RESISTANCE AND THE JEWS

Authors D CORDIER
Year 1993
Journal Name ANNALES-ECONOMIES SOCIETES CIVILISATIONS
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23 Journal Article

ECONOMIC HARDSHIP AND EXTREME VOTING UNDER THE ECONOMIC CRISIS A COMPARISON BETWEEN ITALY AND GREECE

Authors Camille Bedock, Pavlos Vasilopoulos
Year 2015
Journal Name REVUE EUROPEENNE DES SCIENCES SOCIALES
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24 Journal Article

Keeping Sweden Swedish: Folk Music, Right-Wing Nationalism, and the Immigration Debate

Authors David Kaminsky
Year 2012
Journal Name JOURNAL OF FOLKLORE RESEARCH
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25 Journal Article

Extreme-right parties in contemporary Estonia

Authors Andres Kasekamp
Year 2003
Journal Name Patterns of Prejudice
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26 Journal Article

The Far Right in the Balkans

Authors Bilge Yabanci
Year 2015
Journal Name Europe-Asia Studies
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27 Journal Article

Contemporary Far-Right Racist Populism in Europe

Authors Ulrike M. Vieten, Scott Poynting
Year 2016
Journal Name Journal of Intercultural Studies
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28 Journal Article

Anti-capitalism in the name of ethno-nationalism: ideological shifts on the German extreme right

Authors Bernd Sommer
Year 2008
Journal Name Patterns of Prejudice
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29 Journal Article

The Flag or the Pocketbook: To What are Immigrants a Threat

Authors Deniz Aksoy
Year 2012
Journal Name International Migration
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30 Journal Article

Cities’ Policies: the Work of European Cities to Counter Muslim Radicalisation

Authors Anja van Heelsum, Floris Vermeulen
Year 2018
Journal Name Journal of International Migration and Integration
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31 Journal Article

Lessons from Germany’s NSU case

Authors Antonia Von Der Behrens
Year 2018
Journal Name Race & Class
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32 Journal Article

Euroscepticism and the electoral success of the far right: the role of the strategic interaction between center and far right

Authors Edina Szöcsik, Alina Polyakova
Year 2019
Journal Name European Political Science
Citations (WoS) 1
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33 Journal Article

Refugee Associations: Between Society of Origin and Society of Exile

Authors Danièle Joly
Book Title Haven or Hell?
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34 Book Chapter

Appropriating the 'Legitimate': Far-Right Discourses on Ecology

Description
Modern societies have increasingly thematised themselves with ecological issues as their basic problems. However, the ‘legitimacy’ publicly ascribed to ecology renders its appropriation possible by groups widely viewed as ‘illegitimate’, enabling such actors to attract not only their core audience, but also a moderate wider public. This project analyses such appropriation, i.e. both the assessment of as well as the potential for self-legitimisation via ecological topics. This is done via an analysis of the politically relevant case of increasingly popular far-right populist and radical parties, and looser groups of organised intellectuals in Austria, Germany and Switzerland between 2001 and 2011. Existing research on these actors has investigated, e.g., their stance on immigration but similarly extensive research into their public discourses on ecology does not exist. Little is known about ‘how’ and ‘why’ some far-right actors reject ecological issues, while others appropriate the protection of nature. Through triangulating quantitative corpus-linguistics (direct comparison of the investigated discourses on ecology), quantitative appropriation analysis (mapping assessments of and potential self-legitimation via ecology) and qualitative discourse analysis (how ecology is performed in detail), I ask: Which topics characterise far-right discourses on ecology? How are these performances affected as soon as these actors address a moderate wider public? (How) Do these actors draw on traditional right-wing narratives about the humans-and-nature relationship? Successful appropriation of the ‘legitimate‘ topic of ecology might enable these actors to legitimise their core topics, attract a moderate wider public and transvalue (liberal-)democratic values. Thus, the project provides, for the first time and in a historical and comparative perspective, an analysis of such attempts, enabling a better understanding of increasingly successful far-right populists and radicals.
Year 2013
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35 Project

Support for Far Right Ideology and Anti-Migrant Attitudes among Youth in Europe: A Comparative Analysis

Authors Inta Mieriņa, Ilze Koroļeva
Year 2015
Journal Name The Sociological Review
Citations (WoS) 13
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36 Journal Article

Racist mobilisation and sexualisation in the ‘refugee debate’ in Germany

Authors Michaela Köttig, Johanna Sigl
Year 2020
Journal Name Journal of Sociology
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37 Journal Article

Migrating Extremists

Authors Felix Roesel, Christian Ochsner
Year 2020
Journal Name The Economic Journal
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38 Journal Article

Are cross-national surveys the best way to study the extreme-right vote in Europe?

Authors Marc Hooghe, Tim Reeskens
Year 2007
Journal Name Patterns of Prejudice
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39 Journal Article

If you can't Beat them, Join them? Explaining Social Democratic Responses to the Challenge from the Populist Radical Right in Western Europe

Authors Tim Bale, Christoffer Green-Pedersen, Kurt Richard Luther, ...
Year 2010
Journal Name Political Studies
Citations (WoS) 153
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40 Journal Article

Focalizing new-Fascism: Right politics and integralisms in contemporary Italy

Authors Luiza Bialasiewicz, Sabrina Stallone
Year 2020
Journal Name Environment and Planning C: Politics and Space
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41 Journal Article

Germany in Transition: Immigration, Racism and the Extreme Right

Authors Hermann Kurthen, Michael Minkenberg
Year 1995
Journal Name Nations and Nationalism
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42 Journal Article

‘Racism: From the Labour Movement to the Far-Right’

Authors Minna Liinpää, Satnam Virdee, Neil Davidson, ...
Year 2015
Journal Name Ethnic and Racial Studies
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43 Journal Article

Explaining the Trend in Extreme Right-Wing Voting: Germany 1989-1998

Authors M. Lubbers
Year 2001
Journal Name European Sociological Review
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44 Journal Article

Non-Territorial Autonomy as Minority Protection in Europe: An Intellectual and Political History of a Travelling Idea, 1850-2000

Description
Over the past 150 years, non-territorial autonomy has been one of three models for dealing with linguistic or ethnic minorities within several European states. Compared with the other two, i.e. the recognition of minority rights as individual rights and territorial self-rule, non-territorial autonomy has received little attention. This project proposes to write the first history of non-territorial autonomy as an applied policy tool in minority protection and as an intellectual concept with a chequered history across Europe. Intellectuals, politicians, and legal scholars across the political spectrum from the far left to the far right supported this idea, although they were aware of the risks of strengthening national differences by promoting such a collective approach to minority protection. The project explores how this idea of granting cultural rights to a national group as a corporate body within a state, as a means of integrating diverse nationalities, travelled and transformed throughout the Habsburg Empire from 1850 to the present. We propose to 1) trace the development/circulation of theoretical conceptions and political applications of non-territorial autonomy within the Habsburg Empire, by mapping the networks of scholars as well as politicians who advocated for it; 2) explain the continuities in the development of the idea, and its manifestations in policies adopted by interwar Central and Eastern European nation states, where communists, socialists, liberals and fascists alike were able to translate elements of non-territorial autonomy into their ideologies and programs; 3) analyse the treatment of non-territorial autonomy, which was advocated by minority lobby groups, in international minority protection in the 20th century despite strong opposition to practices based on it by international organisations. We rely on a mixture of historiographical methods developed in nationalism studies to analyse the idea’s translation in entangled transnational spaces.
Year 2018
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45 Project

Riots, disasters and racism: impending racial cataclysm and the extreme right in the United States

Authors George Michael, George Michael, D. J. Mulloy, ...
Year 2008
Journal Name Patterns of Prejudice
Citations (WoS) 1
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46 Journal Article

João Carvalho's Impact of Extreme Right Parties on Immigration Policy

Authors Anthony M. Messina
Year 2015
Journal Name Ethnic and Racial Studies
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47 Journal Article

Shifting borders: Islamophobia as common ground for building pan-European right-wing unity

Authors Farid Hafez
Year 2014
Journal Name Patterns of Prejudice
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48 Journal Article

Right Extremist Votes and the Presence of Foreigners: An Analysis of the 1994 Elections in Amsterdam

Authors Sjoerd De Vos, Rinus Deurloo
Year 1999
Journal Name Tijdschrift voor Economische en Sociale Geografie
Citations (WoS) 9
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49 Journal Article

Does immigration decrease far-right popularity? Evidence from Finnish municipalities

Authors Jakub Lonsky
Year 2021
Journal Name Journal of Population Economics
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50 Journal Article

The right click! An analysis of the far right in Norway on social media

Authors Birgitte Prangerod Haanshuus, Anders Ravik Jupskas
Year 2017
Journal Name TIDSSKRIFT FOR SAMFUNNSFORSKNING
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51 Journal Article

Neither Hitler nor Quisling: The Ragnarok Circle and Oppositional National Socialism in Norway

Authors Terje Emberland
Year 2015
Journal Name Journal of Comparative Fascist Studies, 2013, Vol. 2, No. 2, pp. 234-258
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52 Journal Article

The Place of Race in Conservative and Far-right Movements

Authors Kathleen M. Blee, Elizabeth A. Yates
Year 2015
Journal Name Sociology of Race and Ethnicity
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53 Journal Article

Defending the West: Cultural racism and Pan-Europeanism on the far-right

Authors Daniel Wollenberg
Year 2014
Journal Name POSTMEDIEVAL-A JOURNAL OF MEDIEVAL CULTURAL STUDIES
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54 Journal Article

'Wandering Jews'? British Jewry, outdoor recreation and the far-left, 1900-1939

Authors David Dee
Year 2014
Journal Name Labor history
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55 Journal Article

The evolution of violence within far-right mobilization: evidence from Russia

Authors Richard Arnold, Lawrence P. Markowitz
Year 2018
Journal Name Ethnic and Racial Studies
Citations (WoS) 1
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56 Journal Article

Autocommunicative meaning-making in online communication of the Estonian extreme right

Authors Mari-Liis Madisson, Andreas Ventsel
Year 2016
Journal Name SIGN SYSTEMS STUDIES
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57 Journal Article

The Far-right as a challenge for political education in Germany

Authors Gustavo Robles
Year 2019
Journal Name APOSTA-REVISTA DE CIENCIAS SOCIALES
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58 Journal Article

The weight of words: the freedom of expression debate in Norway

Authors Sindre Bangstad
Year 2014
Journal Name Race & Class
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60 Journal Article

Waking up the Golden Dawn : does exposure to the refugee crisis increase support for extreme-right parties?

Authors Elias DINAS, Konstantinos MATAKOS, Dimitrios XEFTERIS
Year 2018
Journal Name Political analysis, 2019, OnlineFirst
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61 Journal Article

Media Discussion on the Naturalization Policy for Syrians in Turkey

Authors Reyhan Atasü‐Topçuoğlu
Year 2019
Journal Name International Migration
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62 Journal Article

ELECTORAL AND POLITICAL MARGINALIZATION OF THE VALENCIAN EXTREME RIGHT WING (2003-2015)

Authors Anna Lopez Ortega
Year 2017
Journal Name Revista Barataria
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63 Journal Article

Dilemmas of representation and solidarity: Trade unions and extreme right-wing parties

Principal investigator Anders Neergaard (REMESO Project Leader)
Description
Research on trade unions has identified the crises and challenges trade unions face, not only in relation to employers and the state, but also regarding how to keep the trade union and workers together. One particular challenge is how to build solidarity in a context in which the number of migrant workers is increasing and working class support for anti-immigrant extreme right parties is growing. The research question framing this proposal is how an important organisation for Swedish industrial relations negotiate what seems to be a fundamental contradiction among its members. The aim is to analyse the strategies and actions taken by trade unions in relation to migrant workers, ethnic diversity and members and activists displaying support for extreme right parties. The theoretical framework is drawn from labour studies and industrial relations research along with migration and ethnic studies, supplemented with gender studies.. Methodologically, the project is an ethnographic study of five blue collar trade unions and Landsorganisationen, employing semi-structured interviews and participant observation, complemented with document analysis.
Year 2017
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64 Project

Contact versus Exposure: Refugee Presence and Voting for the Far-Right

Authors Andreas Steinmayr
Year 2020
Journal Name Review of Economics and Statistics
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65 Journal Article

Creating public space, creating 'the public': immigration politics and representation in two Copenhagen parks

Authors Elisabeth Stanfield, Micheline van Riemsdijk
Year 2019
Journal Name Urban Geography
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66 Journal Article

When economic and cultural interests align: the anti-immigration voter coalitions driving far right party success in Europe

Authors Daphne Halikiopoulou, Tim Vlandas
Year 2020
Journal Name European Political Science Review
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67 Journal Article

Contextual Factors and the Extreme Right Vote in Western Europe, 1980-2002

Authors Kai Arzheimer
Year 2009
Journal Name American Journal of Political Science
Citations (WoS) 185
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68 Journal Article

Is Europe’s right wing turn due to immigration? Empirical evidence from Italy

Authors Pierre Georges Van Wolleghem, Nicola Pasini
Year 2020
Journal Name Open Political Science
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69 Journal Article

Far Right Populism and Women: The Normalisation of Gendered Anti-Muslim Racism and Gendered Culturalism in the Netherlands

Authors Ulrike M Vieten
Year 2016
Journal Name Journal of Intercultural Studies
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70 Journal Article

The movement against illegal immigration: analysis of the central node in the Russian extreme-right movement

Authors DENNIS ZUEV
Year 2010
Journal Name Nations and Nationalism
Citations (WoS) 18
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72 Journal Article

The Diffusion of Anti-Immigrant Violence in Germany, 1990-1999

Principal investigator Ruud Koopmans (Principal Investigator), Robert Braun (Cooperation Partner)
Description
"Theoretical background and objectives The project continues research on the causal dynamics behind anti-immigrant violence in Germany during the 1990s. With a total of about a hundred deaths and many thousands of acts of violence over an extended period of time, this constitutes by far the most important outbreak of ethnic violence in post-war German or indeed West European history. In combination with the availability of a uniquely detailed event data set (see below) studying this wave of violence can make important contributions to our knowledge of the causal dynamics behind mobilisation processes generally, and ethnic mobilisation and violence in particular. Earlier research (e.g., Koopmans 2004; Koopmans and Olzak 2004) has shown that the violence was spurred by political opportunities in the form of highly mediatised controversies between government and opposition over immigration control. Although this connection is well-established, it is less clear, which social mechanisms linked opportunity structures to acts of anti-immigrant violence. The current project investigates two social mechanisms: spatial diffusion processes across localities and the role of bystander publics. The data on anti-immigrant violence display strong temporal clustering and a non-random geographical distribution, suggesting that diffusion processes have played an important role. We investigate whether violent events that were widely mediatised and that occurred during periods of intense immigration debates increased rates of violence in other localities; whether local opportunity structures affected variation in rates of violence across localities; and whether diffusion was more likely to occur between socially homophilous localities. We then investigate the role of bystander publics. On several occasions (e.g., Hoyerswerda, Rostock, but also less well-known instances) local bystander crowds were present when groups of right-wing youths attacked immigrant hostels. Sometimes these crowds ""just"" watched, at other times they signalled support by applauding or cheering, or signalled opposition by verbally or physically intervening in defence of immigrants. We investigate whether such bystander public reactions – which often received much media attention – contributed to the diffusion or containment of violence and acted as an intermediate mechanism between national political opportunities and local activism. Research design, data and methodology The data are drawn from content analyses of German newspapers, supplemented with violence statistics of the Bundesamt für Verfassungsschutz and Reuters news agency data gathered by Ron Francisco. The newspaper data contain detailed information (including the exact timing and geographical location) on altogether around 12,000 events, including public statements on immigration control or the extreme right, political decisions on immigration issues, repression of the extreme right, as well as 700 violent attacks against immigrants, of which for 81 a bystander public reaction was registered. Data are analysed using event history analysis (diffusion across localities) and negative binomial regression (bystander effects). Findings Diffusion processes indeed played an important role in mediating between opportunity structures and anti-immigrant acts. Widely mediatised acts of violence, as well as those that occurred during periods of heightened immigration debate were more likely to lead to copycat events in other localities. Local opportunities also played a role: violence was less likely to occur where the moderate right (CDU or CSU), and even where extreme right parties were electorally strong. This goes against the common sense idea that strong right parties fuel anti-immigrant action, but fits political opportunity structure theories that state that extra-institutional mobilisation is more likely to occur when a constituency is less well represented in institutional politics (e.g., Kriesi et al. 1995). Further, we showed that the recurrent finding from diffusion studies that geographical distance matters can be made sociologically more meaningful when one substitutes – as Gabriel Tarde suggested long ago – geographical by social distance. We investigated three aspects of social homophily: socio-economic (% of the workforce in the agrarian sector), political (% CDU/CSU votes), and demographic (% immigrants). Diffusion was significantly more likely to occur across localities that were more similar along these dimensions and once this was taken into account geographical distance did not matter anymore. Regarding reactions of bystander publics, first results indicate that they were an extremely important mechanism. In particular bystander reactions that supported anti-immigrant activists had a strongly positive impact on the subsequent rate of violence. Bystander reactions that disapproved of the violence did not have a significant effect, probably because they inadvertently generated more media attention for the violence and its perpetrators. Importantly, once bystander public reactions are taken into account, effect sizes for the political opportunity variables become weaker and in some cases insignificant, suggesting that bystander public reactions were indeed important in signalling to activists the opening or closure of opportunities for successful mobilisation."
Year 2007
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73 Project

Angry White Men: Individual and Contextual Predictors of Support for the British National Party

Authors Robert Ford, Matthew J. Goodwin
Year 2010
Journal Name Political Studies
Citations (WoS) 93
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74 Journal Article

Latvia's Perkonkrusts: Anti-German National Socialism in a Fascistogenic Milieu

Authors Matthew Kott
Year 2015
Journal Name Journal of Comparative Fascist Studies, 2013, Vol. 2, No. 2, pp. 234-258
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75 Journal Article

Manifestations of Nationalist Attitudes: Domestic Music Listening, Participation in National Celebrations, and Far Right Voting

Authors R. Meuleman, M. Lubbers
Year 2013
Journal Name European Sociological Review
Citations (WoS) 11
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76 Journal Article

The Great Secession: Ethno-National Rebirth and the Politics of Turkish-German Belonging

Authors Oezguer Oezvatan
Year 2020
Journal Name SOCIAL INCLUSION
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77 Journal Article

The radical right in the United Kingdom

Authors Matthew GOODWIN, James DENNISON
Year 2018
Book Title [Migration Policy Centre]
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79 Book Chapter

Ethnic nationalism, social structure, and political agency: explaining electoral support for the radical right in Bulgaria

Authors Boyka Stefanova
Year 2009
Journal Name Ethnic and Racial Studies
Citations (WoS) 8
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80 Journal Article

Does unemployment matter? Economic insecurity, labour market policies and the far-right vote in Europe

Authors Tim Vlandas, Daphne Halikiopoulou
Year 2019
Journal Name European Political Science
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81 Journal Article

The politics of anti-racism in Belgium

Authors Anja Detant
Year 2005
Journal Name Ethnicities
Citations (WoS) 10
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82 Journal Article

POSTWAR FASCISM IN THE NETHERLANDS

Authors J VANDONSELAAR
Year 1993
Journal Name Crime, Law & Social Change
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83 Journal Article

Centre right and radical right party competition in Europe : strategic emphasis on immigration, anti-incumbency, and economic crisis

Authors James DOWNES, Matthew LOVELESS
Year 2018
Journal Name Electoral studies, 2018, Vol. 54, pp. 148-158
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84 Journal Article

The containment of the radical right in Western Europe: a response to Carvalho

Authors David Art
Year 2015
Journal Name Ethnic and Racial Studies
Citations (WoS) 1
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85 Journal Article

We are Sweden Democrats because we care for others: Exploring racisms in the Swedish extreme right

Authors Diana Mulinari, Anders Neergaard
Year 2014
Journal Name European Journal of Women's Studies
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87 Journal Article

Professional Psychology in Germany, National Socialism, and the Second World War

Authors Wolfgang Schoenpflug
Year 2017
Journal Name HISTORY OF PSYCHOLOGY
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88 Journal Article

EU Citizenship, Free Movement and Emancipation: A Rejoinder

Authors Floris De Witte
Book Title Debating European citizenship
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89 Book Chapter

Seeing the World Through the Other's Eye: An Online Intervention Reducing Ethnic Prejudice

Authors Gabor Simonovits, Gabor Kezdi, Peter Kardos
Year 2018
Journal Name American Political Science Review
Citations (WoS) 2
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91 Journal Article

Between Breivik and PEGIDA: the absence of ideologues and leaders on the contemporary European far right

Authors Andreas Önnerfors
Year 2017
Journal Name Patterns of Prejudice
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93 Journal Article

‘Birds of a feather’? Assessing the prevalence of anti-immigration attitudes among the far right electorate

Authors Daniel Stockemer, Daphne Halikiopoulou, Tim Vlandas
Year 2020
Journal Name Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies
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94 Journal Article

Right-wing populism and Islamophobism in Europe and their impact on Turkey–EU relations

Authors Ayhan Kaya
Year 2018
Journal Name Turkish Studies
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95 Journal Article

The extreme-right and enfranchisement of immigrants: Main issues in the public “debate” on integration in Belgium

Authors Dirk Jacobs, Marc Swyngedouw
Year 2002
Journal Name Journal of International Migration and Integration
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96 Journal Article

Massive Migration and Elections: Evidence from the Refugee Crisis in Greece

Authors Chrysovalantis Vasilakis
Year 2018
Journal Name International Migration
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97 Journal Article

Our Epoch’s Little Banishments

Authors Saskia Sassen
Book Title Debating transformations of national citizenship
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98 Book Chapter

Political racism in Flanders and the Netherlands: Explaining differences in the electoral success of extreme right-wing parties

Authors Hans De Witte, Bert Klandermans
Year 2000
Journal Name Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies
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99 Journal Article

Does asylum seeker immigration increase support for the far right? Evidence from the United Kingdom, 2000–2015

Authors Paul D. Kenny, Charles Miller
Year 2020
Journal Name Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies
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100 Journal Article
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