In light of the upcoming elections in Estonia on March 3rd, the controversy surrounding the adoption of the UN Global Compact and EKRE pulling ahead as 3rd strongest political force, the question of the Estonian far-right’s popularity remains somehow unanswered. … Continue reading Far-right Networking – an interview with Louis Wierenga on Estonia’s radical right, pt 1
Futa Dadeshkeliani was a Svan prince from the Becho Valley during a period of independence for upper Svaneti in Georgia. He wished to consolidate power in all thirteen communities of the principality, and after much effort and conflict he succeeded … Continue reading The sound of money in the mountains of Georgia
With only thirty-five days until the polls close in Estonia, newcomers to the political arena continue to make waves. Estonian elections have long been dominated by two parties; the Centre party and the Reform party, but this year is different: … Continue reading Estonian Newcomers Make Waves Before March Parliamentary Elections
After the so-called Velvet Revolution in Armenia in Spring 2018, the country in the South Caucasus has become the rising star of hope for the feasibility of profound and non-violent democratic change from below. Under enormous public pressure, former Prime … Continue reading Looking for justice in Armenia: A plea to hold the corrupt accountable
In anticipation of the upcoming winter session of the Parliamentary Assembly of the Council of Europe (PACE), which will take place in Strasbourg between 21-25 January, Anastasia Dmitrichenko discusses why Russia may leave the Council of Europe (CoE) and why … Continue reading The Russian Question and the Council of Europe: where is the conflict headed?
Almost thirty years after the fall of the Berlin Wall, one can wonder whether the European cleavage between West and East is back in fashion. A migrant crisis has shaken up the entire continent, and Europe seems to have become … Continue reading Macron vs. Orbán: a new iron curtain in Europe?
Clinging tight to the cold, grey asphalt, the old man refuses to budge, trying to protect the statue from the crowd. With the intimacy of a lover forced to separate from his loved one, the man strokes it until the … Continue reading War requires heroes: Ukraine rewrites its own history five years after the Euromaidan
Emerging as a new and independent state after the fall of the Soviet Union, Uzbekistan has remained one of the world’s most isolated countries under the rule of President Islam Karimov. This month marks the two year anniversary since Karimov’s … Continue reading Uzbekistan post-Karimov: a real thaw or just a case of black ice?
What if a migration crisis draws your society into an identity crisis? What if your continent is fearfully awaiting another economic watershed? What if your politicians are no longer trusted by their citizens? You blame the European Union, of course. … Continue reading Orbán’s Christian Europe: A Europhile Far-Right
This article is part of a collaboration between Lossi 36 and New Eastern Europe. Initially a concept created by the Polish interwar statesman Józef Piłsudski, Intermarium has made a comeback within frameworks such as Visegrad and the Three Seas Initiative … Continue reading How the Ukrainian far-right has become one of the biggest proponents of Intermarium