Alternative for Germany

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Alternative for Germany
Alternative für Deutschland
Abbreviation AfD
Chairperson Jörg Meuthen
Vice Chairperson Alexander Gauland
Alice Weidel
Foondit 6 Februar 2013

Schillstraße 9

10785 Berlin
Youth weeng Young Alternative for Germany
Membership  (2017) Increase 26,000[1]
Ideology German naitionalism[2][3][4]
Richt-weeng populism[5]
Naitional conservatism[6][7]
Economic leeberalism[8]
Poleetical poseetion Richt-weeng[9][10][11][12][13] tae Faur-richt[14][15][16]
European affiliation None
European Pairlament group EFDD,
Colours      Licht blue
0 / 630
State Pairlaments
155 / 1,855
European Pairlament
2 / 96

Alternative for Germany (German: Alternative für Deutschland, AfD) is a richt-weeng populist[17][18][19] an Eurosceptic[20][21][22][23] poleetical pairty in Germany.

References[eedit | eedit soorce]

  1. "AfD will mit nationalistischer und sozialer Politik punkten". AfD. 9 March 2017. 
  2. Taub, Amanda; Fisher, Max (18 January 2017). "Germany's Extreme Right Challenges Guilt Over Nazi Past". The New York Times. 
  3. "Understanding the 'Alternative for Germany': Origins, Aims and Consequences" (PDF). University of Denver. November 16, 2016. Retrieved 29 April 2017. 
  4. Beyer, Susanne; Fleischhauer, Jan (March 30, 2016). "AfD Head Frauke Petry: 'The Immigration of Muslims Will Change Our Culture'". Der Spiegel. 
  5. "Germany's populist AfD: from anti-euro to anti-migrant". France 24. Archived frae the oreeginal on 14 March 2016. Retrieved 13 March 2016. 
  6. 6.0 6.1 "Parties and Election in Europe". 2014. 
  7. Simon Franzmann (2015). "The Failed Struggle for Office Instead of Votes". In Gabriele D'Ottavio; Thomas Saalfeld. Germany After the 2013 Elections: Breaking the Mould of Post-Unification Politics?. Ashgate. pp. 166–167. ISBN 978-1-4724-4439-4. 
  8. Lees, Charles (2015). "The AfD: what kind of alternative for Germany?" (PDF). Political Studies Association: 10–11. 
  9. Germany's right-wing AfD party surges to new high amid concern over refugees.
    'Germany’s eurosceptic right-wing party has hit a new all-time high in the opinion polls as concern about migration rises in the country'.
    Independent. Author – Jon Stone. Published 13 January 2016. Retrieved 7 June 2016.
  10. Right-wing German party Alternative for Germany adopts anti-Islam policy.
    'The right-wing Alternative for Germany party declared that "Islam does not belong in Germany" as it passed its new party manifesto on Sunday'.
    Author – Anne-Beatrice Clasmann.
    The Sydney Morning Herald. Published 2 May 2016. Retrieved 7 June 2016.
  11. Germany AfD conference: party adopts anti-Islam policy.
    'The German right-wing party Alternative fuer Deutschland (AfD) has adopted an explicitly anti-Islam policy'.
    BBC News. Published 1 May 2016. Retrieved 7 June 2016.
  12. New poll shows Alternative for Germany gaining support.
    'The right-wing Alternative for Germany (AfD) has garnered some of its best numbers yet in a nationwide poll'.
    Deutsche Welle. Author – Brandon Conradis. Published 23 September 2016. Retrieved 26 September 2016.
  13. Germany's Right-Wing Challenge.
    'All of that is now changing fast, thanks mostly to the rise of the right-wing Alternative for Germany (AfD) party, which is capitalizing on widespread discontent with Merkel’s refugee policy'.
    Foreign Affairs. Author – Thorsten Benner.
    Published 26 September 2016.
    Retrieved 26 December 2016.
  14. Meaney, Thomas (October 3, 2016). "The New Star of Germany's Far Right". The New Yorker. For decades, the German far right has been a limited force, with easily recognizable supporters—nicotine-stained ex-Nazis in the sixties and seventies, leather-clad skinheads in the eighties and nineties. Petry is something different, a disarmingly wholesome figure—a former businesswoman with a Ph.D. in chemistry and four children from her marriage to a Lutheran pastor. 
  15. Schultheis, Emily (December 8, 2016). "Will anti-immigration party's rise pull Germany to the right?". Following the election of Donald Trump in the United States and the rise of populist movements across Europe, the far-right Alternative für Deutschland (AfD) party has seized on fears about the influx of refugees to gain momentum here. 
  16. Delcker, Janosch (27 April 2016). "Angry 8: Inside Germany's far-right AfD". Politico. The far-right Alternative for Germany has turned German politics on its head, but leadership squabbles threaten to derail the party’s rapid rise. 
  17. Frank Decker (2015). "Follow-up to the Grand Coalition: The Germany Party System before and after the 2013 Federal Election". In Eric Langenbacher. The Merkel Republic: An Appraisal. Berghahn Books. pp. 34–39. ISBN 978-1-78238-896-8. 
  18. Hans-Jürgen Bieling (2015). "Uneven development and 'European crisis constitutionalism', or the reasons for and conditions of a 'passive revolution in trouble'". In Johannes Jäger; Elisabeth Springler. Asymmetric Crisis in Europe and Possible Futures: Critical Political Economy and Post-Keynesian Perspectives. Routledge. p. 110. ISBN 978-1-317-65298-4. 
  19. Egbert Jahn (2015). German Domestic and Foreign Policy: Political Issues Under Debate -. Springer. p. 30. ISBN 978-3-662-47929-2. 
  20. Tom Lansford, ed. (2014). Political Handbook of the World 2014. SAGE Publications. p. 532. ISBN 978-1-4833-3327-4. 
  21. Kemal Dervis; Jacques Mistral (2014). "Overview". In Kemal Dervis; Jacques Mistral. Europe's Crisis, Europe's Future. Brookings Institution Press. p. 13. ISBN 978-0-8157-2554-1. 
  22. Robert Ladrech (2014). "Europeanization of National Politics: the centrality of politics parties". In José M. Magone. Routledge Handbook of European Politics. Routledge. p. 580. ISBN 978-1-317-62836-1. 
  23. William T. Daniel (2015). Career Behaviour and the European Parliament: All Roads Lead Through Brussels?. Oxford University Press. p. 135. ISBN 978-0-19-871640-2.