Prime Minister Mark Rutte’s liberal party remains the single largest. Geert Wilders underperforms.
The War on Terror, a crisis of neoliberalism and the resurgence of Russia have conspired to revive the alt-right.
The liberal incumbent has framed the election in the Netherlands as a choice between optimism and pessimism.
Mark Rutte’s liberals are ahead in the polls, but his three largest competitors are not far behind.
The liberal prime minister rules out a pact with his Freedom Party rival, Geert Wilders.
Scottish independence is not about the economy. It’s about maintaining relations with likeminded nations in Europe.
The Dutch Freedom Party leader has gone out of his way to avoid the hard work of government.
Dutch Freedom Party voters are defecting to what may look like opposite ends of the political spectrum.
There can only be a deep state when the state is weak. That’s the case in Egypt, but not in the United States.
Most scenarios involve four or five parties, but Mark Rutte could also decide to form a minority government.
Jesse Klaver appeals to cosmopolitan, university-educated voters. His challenge will come after the election.
A radicalized Geert Wilders shuns the debate with other parties, who accuse him of hiding behind slogans.