Quo vadis, Europe? After the crucial electoral year of 2017, populism has not disappeared. In 2018, another 10 EU countries - including Italy, Ireland, Czech Republic, Cyprus, Finland and Sweden - will hold general, presidential or local elections. Traditional parties are holding their breath again, facing the rise of populist rivals. How will Europe respond to this ongoing challenge to the established order?
The Slovenian anti-immigration party that came first in last week's election will attempt to form a coalition government, its leader says, despite falling well short of a parliamentary majority.
2 months ago
The reforms would likely only take effect in the 2024 elections because the Council of Europe says no electoral change should be introduced in the 12 months leading up to an election.
3 months ago
The re-election of Hungary's Viktor Orban may have delighted populists, but the anti-immigration leader's triumph looks set to prolong the fractious EU-Budapest relationship.
4 months ago
Right-wing leaders in France, Italy, Israel, the Netherlands, Austria and Germany congratulated Orban, who will be governing Hungary for a third consecutive term.
4 months ago
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