Far-right politics, also referred to as the extreme right or right-wing extremism, are politics further on the right of the left–right political spectrum than the standard political right, particularly in terms of being authoritarian and ultra-nationalist, as well as having nativist ideologies and tendencies. 
Far-right politics are politics further right on the political spectrum than the usual political right. The term is often used to mean Nazism, neo-Nazism, fascism and other organizations that have reactionary views. Saying that superior people should have greater rights than inferior people is often associated with the far-right.
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Far-right politics in Germany (1945–present) The far-right in Germany slowly reorganised itself after the fall of Nazi Germany and the dissolution of the Nazi Party in 1945. Denazification was carried out in Germany from 1945 to 1951 by the Allied forces of World War II, with an attempt of eliminating Nazism from the country.
Far-right political parties in the United States (6 C, 7 P) Far-right politicians in the United States (3 C, 62 P) Q QAnon (1 C, 32 P) R Religious fundamentalism in the United States (7 C) Right-wing militia organizations in the United States (7 C, 44 P) T Tea Party movement (3 C, 53 P) Trumpism (3 C, 36 P) W
- Far-right violent extremism
- Support for Nazi collaborators and Ukrainian nationalists
- Pro-Russian separatism
During Ukraine's post-Soviet history, the far-right has remained on the political periphery and been largely excluded from national politics since independence in 1991. Unlike most Eastern European countries which saw far-right groups become permanent fixtures in their countries' politics during the decline and fall of the Soviet Union, the nationa...
The far-right in Ukraine is not identical with Ukrainian nationalism which resulted in part from Ukraine being historically divided between various imperial powers. Post-Soviet Ukraine is home to competing nationalisms and cultural orientations. The nationalist organizations during World War II remain controversial. National attitudes about the far...
Hate crimes were relatively uncommon in Ukraine compared to other Eastern European countries until 2005, but became more common between 2005 and 2008, mostly due to informal youth groups, in particular skinheads. For example, in 2008, Kharkiv Human Rights Protection Group, issued an open letter complaining about the open neo-Nazi activities of one ...
In April 2015, Ukraine passed a series of controversial "decommunization laws" regulating official memory of the Holocaust period. Law no. 2538-1 "On the Legal Status and Honoring of the Memory of the Fighters for the Independence of Ukraine in the 20th Century" elevating several historical organizations, including the Ukrainian Insurgent Army and ...
According to a 2016 report by Institut français des relations internationales, Russian ethnic and imperialist nationalism has shaped the official ideology of the Donetsk and Luhansk People's Republics, the two self-proclaimed states controlled by pro-Russian separatists but internationally recognized as part of Ukraine. During the War in Donbas, es...
According to a 2018 report by the NGO Freedom House far-right groups have been marginal in Ukrainian society and especially in Ukrainian politics. The report identifies three political parties in Ukraine which qualify as extremist ― Svoboda, National Corps and Right Sector. None of the three parties obtained enough votes to gain parliamentary repre...
In Australia, far-right politics began in earnest with the formation in 1931 of the New Guard in Sydney and its offshoot, the Centre Party in 1933. These proto-fascist groups were monarchist, anti-communist and authoritarian in outlook. These early far-right groups were followed by the explicitly fascist Australia First Movement (1941).