The Brexit Party has become Reform UK. What are they up to now?
Populists leaders are supposed to use simpler language than their opponents. A comprehensive study shows this is not always the case.
Most populists are only against the system, they aren’t for anything in particular, as Donald Trump’s presidency and Brexit proves. A progressive wave will soon be upon us in response.
Like everyone else in this election, Nigel Farage has caught the spending bug, with a little help from a ‘Brexit dividend’.
Things could have been quite different if Jeremy Corbyn swung more decisively to Remain or if Jo Swinson hadn’t been in such a rush to the polls.
The Brexit Party’s most baffling decision is to continue to fight key Labour-held seats. But all is not what it seems.
The anti-EU party will not contest constituencies the Conservatives won in 2017 in the upcoming general election. But it still hopes to take votes from both of the two biggest parties.
The theme of the conference is ‘protect the future’, an allusion to the culture wars that conservatives are waging against the left. There are fears this could include alt-right messages of hate.
Nativist rhetoric is nothing new. But ideas once considered fringe are now being absorbed into the mainstream.
Survey shows 26% of men would cast a vote for the party, but only 18% of women would do the same.
In a sign of the times, there’s even talk of the US president meeting Nigel Farage during his trip.
Newcomers took most support from the Conservatives. But survey shows Nigel Farage is not as popular as he likes to think.
How dangerous is dairy? Hannah Arendt can help us understand.
Populism and nationalism are two concepts that go together today. Isolationist proposals, Euroscepticism and a definition of nation against the “enemy” are three of its main ingredients.
There are lots of options for Brexit supporters, but that won’t make it an easy choice.
The EU saw this coming and is ready for Farage’s ‘Trojan horse’.
It’s a slippery concept but academics have reached agreement on some of its fundamental elements.
The idea that welfare cuts galvanised Vote Leave risks identifying the wrong culprit.
Is public discourse in the UK shifting to the right? It certainly seems to be.
Wonder why Nigel Farage is on so often? Maybe because he’s very willing to turn up.