As Canadians, we shouldn't blame U.S. President Donald Trump for the rise of hatred here. He may have emboldened the so-called alt-right in Canada, but it was flourishing long before his election.
It's not just the US which is seeing a rise in support for neo-Nazi organisations and right-wing politics. In Scandinavia it's infiltrating the mainstream.
The United States is seeing an uptick in far-right extremist violence. It's time to pay more attention to this scourge and its causes.
As France heads to the polls ton April 23, citizens seem more confused than ever about just what is "left" and what is "right".
For the first time, parliament plans to ban a right-wing extremist group, called National Action.
A professor takes us back more than 20 years, to when struggling white working-class voters in Oregon were convinced that a conservative social agenda would help bring back timber jobs.
Since the future is so uncertain, South Africa's best response to Trump's election is to learn the lessons of its causes.
The arrest on terrorism charges of a white 'nationalist extremist' from an avowedly right-wing organisation should alert Australians to the dangers of violence from that direction.