A podcast on extremes: from far-right politics, to life in conflict zones and the extreme weather of Australia.
As we try to understand how extreme groups win mass appeal, this organisation offers valuable lessons.
In the 1930s, the Nazis used exhibitions to create a sense of belonging and support for their ideas. Today's far right groups go online to create a similar sense of community.
Since the Brexit vote in 2016, rebellious movements have repeatedly shown their ability to shape political outcomes across the globe, often in unexpected ways: So what lies next?
The 'paranoid style' of the Australian far-right limits its possibilities for growth, but online organisation has allowed it to infiltrate mainstream politics.
This Sunday Hungarians vote whether to return prime minister Viktor Orbán to office. The choice they make will affect the future of their country, and Europe.
The US president has lent legitimacy to a small group of right-wing extremists by sharing its content.
A lurch to the right in central Europe runs into a familiar obstacle: the tricky maths of coalition.
Five serving members of the army have been arrested on suspicion of belonging to the group.
The radical right has a keen sense of its own history, and the violence of the 1990s is still fresh in its memory.
Despite being widely tipped as the next leader of the Front National, the young deputy is dropping out.
While minor right-wing parties are advancing specific policy agendas, Australia's major right-of-centre force appears to be grappling with internal divisions about its policy direction.
When Jean-Marie Le Pen made it to the second round in 2002, France was in a very different mood.
Can the world's progressives build their own international movement?
Fed up with corruption, violence and stagnant public services, more Brazilians are turning to hardline conservatism.
In the past, demolishing the dictator's residences created a void exploited by Nazi sympathizers.
Radical right populists are on the brink of power in Austria and making gains across the region. And the European leaders who once were willing to publicly condemn them are silent now.
This year's presidential campaign was dominated by panic over a far-right surge – but its real meaning is somewhat different.
The notorious Freedom Party is on the march again, and the country's moderates are crumbling in its path.
The far-right Front National leads after the first round of voting, leaving Hollande and Sarkozy with some thinking to do.