state of the union
For governments across Europe facing a rise of nationalism, it appears there is a huge sense of relief.
The day after the elections in Netherlands what is the feeling and what are the expectations in the country and outside?
The day after the night before, campaigners from Avaaz celebrate the Dutch election results in the Hague.
Centre-right Prime Minister Mark Rutte is not the only one celebrating his victory in the Dutch elections.
Dutch reject populism … All the talk before the election was whether the Trump- and Brexit-inspired wave of ‘anti-establishment populism’ would wash into the…
Prime Minister Mark Rutte thanks the Dutch people for "saying no" to the wrong kind of populaism" as far-right politician Geert Wilders admits defeat.
The challenge from Geert Wilders and his nationalist Freedom Party appears to have been seen off by the centre-right, but it may still take some time for the full impact of the Dutch election to be…
Dutch authorities in the municipality of Zuidplas launched the country's first drive-through voting station
Euronews spoke to residents of one neighbourhood in The Hague, which is one of the most culturally diverse in the Netherlands.
In the Netherlands, some polling stations are swamped because turnout is so high.
Most of the attention, as the Dutch went to the polls on election day, has been on the two frontrunners: the centre-right VDD party of Prime Minister Mark Rutte, and the far-right Party of Freedom (PV
Europe watches closely as the Netherlands votes in an election considered a test of the rise of nationalist, anti-immigration sentiment.
Geert Wilders has insisted his campaign was not based around hate as he cast his vote in the Dutch election.
It is decision day in the Netherlands in an election dominated by immigration, Islam and the rise of populism.
Waving the flag of nationalism, Geert Wilders promises to return the Netherlands to the Dutch, who would otherwise be kidnapped by the Brussels bureaucracy and the…
Prime minister Mark Rutte has clashed with his anti-Islam rival Geert Wilders in a live TV debate ahead on this Wednesday’s Dutch election.
A right-wing revolt is underway in the most unlikely of places – the Netherlands.
He wants to halt Muslim immigration, close all mosques and ban a Koran that he compares to Adolf Hitler’s Mein Kampf.
Campaigning has reached fever pitch in the Netherlands ahead of Wednesday’s election, with the far-right poised to make huge gains.
Paul Wilders, brother of Geert, spoke to Euronews correspondent James Franey about his estranged sibling.