Opinion Polls: Nationalist Parties Europe



The latest polling for England indicates that conservative opinions are fairly mainstream, with the Conservative Party riding high in the polls on 44%. However, whilst many of their voters may have nationalistic sympathies, the parliamentary Conservative Party are true endorsers of the globalist agenda, therefore do not count in this polling round up.

The UK Independence Party (UKIP) suffered a post-Brexit slump but are still holding their core support base. Current polling indicates that UKIP commands the support of between 13-17% of the electorate, which will undoubtedly rise back up to previous highs of 20%+ (Spring 2016) as the Conservative government continues to mislead the public on immigration.


The presidential campaign is well underway in France, with Marine Le Pen of the Front National on course to claim a large victory in the first round of voting. She is currently at 28% in the polls, putting her a massive 8 points above her nearest challenger Emmanuel Macron and 9 points above Francois Fillon.

The second round however looks slightly more challenging for Marine Le Pen, as the establishment parties will throw everything against her regardless of whether their candidate is still in the race or not. Current polling of hypothetical second round scenarios has Macron beating Le Pen 58-42 (which is considerably better than the 68-32 that was being recorded last month). In a run-off with Mr Fillon, polling predicts Le Pen would narrowly miss out with 43% of the vote.

However, a recent test by a Singapore-based investment firm conducted using articificle intelligence predicted that Marine Le Pen will in fact win in a second round contest against Macron. They factored in momentum gained by the decisive first round victory that the Front National leader is on course to record, as well as the margin for error in the original polling.


As usual, there is not a lot to say about the state of German politics, for it is a sorry sight indeed. The latest polls suggest that 89% of Germans intend to vote for pro-migrant, pro-refugee parties that endorse (or wish to extend) Frau Merkel’s open door immigration policy. They appear intent on ditching Merkel however, in favour of arch-europhile and refugee advocate Martin Schulz.

The only vaguely nationalistic party that has a chance of entering the Bundestag is Alternative für Deutschland (AfD), who are currently just about scraping 11% of the vote. Let’s face it, Germany is doomed.

The Netherlands

Opinion polling works slightly differently with the Netherlands in that results are shown in terms of seats projected to win as opposed to percentage share of the popular vote.

Currently, the nationalist PVV led by Geert Wilders is on track to win more seats than any other party with 28 of 150. The leading ‘conservative’ party (VVD) currently holds 41 seats but could lose up to half of these at the upcoming elections. The PVV will most likely need to form a coalition with the VVD and some other smaller parties in order to form a majority government, but there is a high chance that by the summer they could hold power in the Netherlands.


After the dissapointment of Austria’s presidential election at the end of 2016 (in which they elected an ex-Green party communist), it is easy to feel there is little hope in terms of nationalistic politics.

However, the nationalistic Freedom Party of Austria (FPÖis currently sitting pretty at the top of the polls with 33% of the vote, 4 points ahead of the leftist Social Democratic Party and 13 points ahead of the centre-right Austrian People’s Party. Austrians seem somewhat less brainwashed than their German neighbours and many of them are turning away from the mainstream parties, which is good news for the FPÖ. They will likely win the next legislative election, with a coalition with the People’s Party a possible outcome.


Hungary is problem the greatest example of nationalism in action in all of Europe at this moment in time. The governing Fidesz party led by Viktor Orbán are reasonably nationalistic in nature, particularly on issues such as the economy and immigration. They are refusing to accept a single third world migrant invader in their country and seek to avoid at all costs any deeper integration into a European superstate. They currently poll at 49% of the popular vote.

In addition to the governing Fidesz party, there is another nationalistic party known as Jobbik who are Hungary’s second largest party by parliamentary seat numbers as well as positioning in the latest opinion polls, where they currently sit at 19%. Jobbik are radically nationalistic and ensure that the government holds its position as not to lose support to them.


Greece is full of problems and democracy is dead in their country, thanks to the European Union enforcing austerity against the will of the Greek people and German banks buying up their vital infrastructure. The ruling socialist party SYRIZA have no power whatsoever and it is debatable as to whether voting actually matters.

However, the ultra-nationalist Golden Dawn (XA) party have emerged from the recent crisis in the country with growing support, with between 10-14% of Greeks intent on voting for them at the next election. XA currently hold 18 seats in the Hellenic Parliament. The other nationalistic grouping in parliament, the Independent Greeks, currently hold 8 seats and are bolstering the government in a dysfunctional coalition. They’re currently polling at 3%.

Out of the other major nations of Europe, half of them have not been covered here because nationalist parties are in government (Poland, Slovakia) or part of a governing coalition such the Danish People’s Party in Denmark. The other half haven’t been covered because there is practically no hope for them, regardless of party politics, such as Sweden.

(Any parties that don’t fall into these categories and have not been covered; it’s most likely because nobody cares).



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