For much of academic and liberal opinion, populism is a term as vague as derogatory.
Many people think that “populism” is just a pejorative designation of spontaneous anti-elite performances in Europe and other countries that affect the landscape of modern politics.
The official reason for the protests in France is the price hike on gasoline and diesel fuel. Over the past year, prices have already increased by 15%, with one liter of gasoline in France now costing, in terms of Russian money, more than 110 rubles (just under two dollars).
The recent Western plunge into narratives of malicious poisonings, be it in Salisbury or in Syria, reflect political infantilism and a fundamental anti-religious mentality.
After several losses of populist movements across Europe leftist and neoliberal lobbies breathed out. For a short moment it seemed that Trump’s victory in US and BREXIT are nothing more but exception to the rule: globalization and unification are inevitable. Poor results of National Front in France, defeats of Geert Wilders in Netherlands and Norbert Hofer in Austria calmed down the globalist elites and gave them some time to regroup. But recent mayoral elections in Italy clearly indicate that populism and Right turn are here to stay.
Populism is a political orientation or viewpoint which refers to the interests and understanding of the entire population ( like hopes and fears ), especially when it represents the contrast of new collective conscience pointed against applicable