Feeling of control, basic human values, and political orientation are the most significant elements influencing attitudes towards immigrants, our Research Fellow Vera Messing and Bence Sagvari (Centre for Social Sciences) write in their article published in Intersections - East European Journal of Society and Politics.
The Digital Green Certificate proposed by the European Commission has the “potential to facilitate greater free movement restrictions for a large number of EU citizens,” Dimitry Kochenov and Jacquelyn Veraldi write in their article in European Journal of Risk Regulation, published online by Cambridge University Press.
“Neither populism nor nationalism is on the rise across Europe and North America over the past twenty years; instead, the rise is concentrated in sub-regions and specific countries,” our Research Affiliate Erin K. Jenne, and co-authors Kirk A. Hawkins and Bruno Castanho Silva write in their article published in Studies in Comparative International Development.
“‘Will to power’ is the key concept when one wants to decipher the long rule of Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban and his policies,” our Research Affiliate Andrea Peto writes in her post for the London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE).
Our Center for Media, Data and Society’s Judit Szakacs and Eva Bognar authored a study for the European Parliament’s INGE Committee on the impact of foreign disinformation campaigns about minorities and migrants.
"No winners emerge out of a consideration of the two key EU crises side-by-side: the ‘migration crisis’ (…) and the ‘rule of law crisis’,” Barbara Grabowska-Moroz and Dimitry Kochenov write in their latest article.
In his latest book chapter Balazs Trencsenyi, lead researcher of our Democracy in History workgroup, focuses on the relationship between historical knowledge production and the memory politics and historical ideology of the ‘System of National Cooperation’ that emerged in Hungary after 2010.
The final study of our Future Challenges to Education Systems in Central Eastern European Context project, written by Nina Begicevic Redep (University of Zagreb), is available now.
In her new book chapter, our Research Affiliate, Andrea Peto investigates the construction of gender in the far right ideology in Central and Eastern Europe.
The “rule of law-enhancing process of re-articulation of EU constitutionalism is ongoing and represents the Court of Justice’s incrementalist response to the process of rule of law backsliding which first emerged in Hungary before spreading to Poland,” Laurent Pech and Dimitry Kochenov write in their forthcoming SIEPS report.