To the extent that it proves the viability of socialism and shows the waning of the alt-right, yes.
The French leftist’s views are much more extreme than the American’s.
Jean-Luc Mélenchon climbs in the polls at the expense of the mainstream Socialist Party.
Turkey and Iran are the Middle East’s natural hegemons. Islam and socialism provide the necessary social glue.
Disunity on the French left is handing the election to the right. Italy’s Democrats must not make the same mistake.
Spain’s two left-wing parties need to ask themselves if they are serious about getting into power.
If there’s one thing Jeremy Corbyn, Bernie Sanders and Benoît Hamon have in common, it’s their inability to win elections.
The far-left Socialists attempt to distinguish themselves from Labor by ruling out a coalition with the right.
The Socialists would cede the center ground by nominating a far-left firebrand like Arnaud Montebourg.
From Lisbon to Berlin, center-left parties are breaking the taboo on pacts with the far left.
The Labour Party leader’s purist brand of leftism is a luxury good for those who can afford perpetual Tory rule.
Some are trying to convince the Spanish far left they lost the election because they weren’t far left enough.