Across Western Europe throughout the 1990s radical right political
parties emerged and gained some electoral success. Since that time,
particularly in the face of the popularity of the National Front in
France and the Freedom Party in Austria, many studies have been
conducted examining the voting behavior, party membership and
ideologies of these parties, and what the parties mean to
democratic governments. Largely unexamined are the effects of
radical right political parties on public policy. This study
attempts to evaluate the effect of radical right parties on public
policy by using a most similar, case study research design, relying
heavily on legislative debates and proposals to changes in program
requirements, and policy change over time in Germany and Austria.
Education, minimum income supports and housing are the public
policies chosen for assessment in this study.
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