Freedom Pairty o Austrick

Frae Wikipedia
(Reguidit frae FPÖ)
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Freedom Pairty o Austrick
Freiheitliche Partei Österreichs
AbbreviationFPÖ
LeaderHeinz-Christian Strache
Foondit7 Aprile 1956
Precedit biFederation o Independents
HeidquartersTheobaldgasse 19/4
A-1060 Vienna
NewspaperNeue Freie Zeitung
Student weengRing Freiheitlicher Studenten
Youth weengRing Freiheitlicher Jugend
Membership50,000 (2014)[1]
IdeologyRicht-weeng populism
Naitional conservatism
Anti-immigration[2]
Euroscepticism[3]
Poleetical poseetionRicht-weeng[4][5] tae Far-richt[6][7][8][9]
Internaitional affiliationLiberal Internaitional[10] (1978–1993)
European affiliationEAF (2010–2014)
MENL (2014–present)
European Pairlament groupEurope o Naitions an Freedom
ColoursBlue
Naitional Cooncil
30 / 183
Federal Cooncil
16 / 61
Govrenorships
0 / 9
State cabinets
3 / 9
State diets
110 / 440
European Pairlament
3 / 18
Website
www.fpoe.at

The Freedom Pairty o Austrick[note 1] (German: Freiheitliche Partei Österreichs, FPÖ) is a richt-weeng populist[12][13] poleetical pairty in Austrick.

Notes[eedit | eedit soorce]

  1. Sometimes referred tae as the Liberal Pairty.[11]

References[eedit | eedit soorce]

  1. [1] Archived 20150815124824 at orf.at Error: unkent archive URL
  2. "Austria's Freedom Party sees vote rise". BBC News. 2014-05-26. Retrieved 2016-04-22. 
  3. "Austria's Freedom Party sees vote rise". BBC News. 25 May 2014. Retrieved 25 May 2014. 
  4. Van Gilder Cooke, Sonia (29 July 2011), "Austria — Europe's Right Wing: A Nation-by-Nation Guide to Political Parties and Extremist Groups", Time, retrieved 16 February 2012 
  5. Meyer-Feist, Andreas (14 February 2012), "Austrian villagers quash plans for Buddhist temple", DW, retrieved 16 February 2012 
  6. Hainsworth, Paul (2008), The Extreme Right in Western Europe, Routledge, pp. 38–39 
  7. Art, David (2011), Inside the Radical Right: The Development of Anti-Immigrant Parties in Western Europe, Cambridge University Press, pp. 106–107 
  8. Wodak, Ruth; De Cillia, Rudolf; Reisigl, Martin (2009), The Discursive Construction of National Identity (2nd ed.), Edinburgh University Press, p. 195 
  9. Hale Williams, Michelle (2012), "Downside after the summit: factors in extreme-right party decline in France and Austria", Mapping the Extreme Right in Contemporary Europe: From Local to Transnational, Routledge, p. 260 
  10. Huter, Mathias (April 2006). "Blau-orange Realitäten". Datum (in German). Archived frae the oreeginal on 23 January 2010. Retrieved 6 February 2011. 
  11. "Freedom Party of Austria". Encyclopædia Britannica. Retrieved 9 July 2011. 
  12. Martin Dolezal; Swen Hutter; Bruno Wüest (2012). "Exploring the new cleavage in across arenas and public debates: designs and methods". In Edgar Grande; Martin Dolezal; Marc Helbling; et al. Political Conflict in Western Europe. Cambridge University Press. p. 52. ISBN 978-1-107-02438-0. Retrieved 19 July 2013. 
  13. 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.