Which countries are the world’s most dangerous?

By now you’ve probably heard about the rise of ISIS in Syria and Iraq, the emergence of Boko Haram in Nigeria, the mass murder of thousands of people in Myanmar, the spread of the Ebola virus in West Africa and the rise in global crime.

All of these are real problems that we have to deal with.

But the rise and rise of the far right, and particularly white supremacists, is an entirely different problem.

The idea that racism can be eradicated in the west, that is the belief that racism is a foreign, exotic and un-American phenomenon that needs to be eradiated, is one that is embraced by the far left.

In the UK, it is the National Union of Students, who believe in “the white race”, and in Australia, it’s the Greens, who support the eradication of white privilege.

The right has an ideological justification for the policies of their supporters.

The right’s racism is justified by the belief in the superiority of the white race.

The white race has an inherent advantage in society.

Racism is a natural and inevitable response to inequality and oppression.

The problem is, the far-right is no longer interested in eliminating the racism that fuels inequality, but in eliminating racism in society, in order to maintain the system of inequality.

The most popular belief among the far and far-left is that white privilege is a uniquely American phenomenon, that the rise, and subsequent decline, of the racist right is a product of a globalised world.

It is not the case.

The far right’s own data reveals that racism has a far more significant impact on the lives of white people than the rise or fall of the US economy, or the rise to power of China, Russia or India.

The rise of nationalism is not an isolated phenomenon.

A study published in The Lancet this year found that white people in the US, the UK and Australia experienced higher levels of stress, more depression, more anxiety and more social isolation as a result of immigration in the 21st century than the rest of the world, and the same for the far more marginalised.

The rise of nativism and racism in the West, as we saw in the recent events in Charlottesville, and across Europe, is also linked to immigration.

The European Union, which was created to protect citizens of the European Union from racist attacks by migrants, has been plagued by far-Right-inspired protests against the “open-borders” agenda that is being implemented in the EU.

The EU’s member states are struggling to deal to the consequences of the migrant crisis, and are also struggling to cope with the migration crisis.

In Australia, the National Party has used the racist policies of its prime minister, Malcolm Turnbull, to win the election, and has even adopted racist policies.

In Australia, Australia’s first Muslim Prime Minister, Malcolm Murray, is now in office.

The problem is that the far Right’s racism has been largely confined to a few fringe political parties.

There is no evidence that the views of the Far Right are shared by the broader population.

The politics of the nativist, racist far-Left have been more widely shared than by the politics of multiculturalism, and in some cases, the politics have been embraced by a much wider group of people.

In the US right-wing politicians and politicians in the media are actively engaging in white supremacy, xenophobia and racism.

In Britain, the British Labour Party has embraced racist policies, and even tried to use white privilege to win elections.

In Sweden, where a far-National Party led government was in power, xenophobic racism has become the official policy of the country.

In Canada, the Conservatives, who currently hold the largest majority in Parliament, have used nativist and racist policies to win a majority in the country’s general election, as well as to win seats in the House of Commons.

In many of these countries, the xenophobic far- Right is seen as a necessary evil to maintain and expand white supremacy and nativism, and to defend and preserve the country from the threat of immigration.

In some cases these xenophobic policies have led to increased support for white supremacists.

In Greece, the racist, anti-Muslim, anti -immigrant right-of-centre Golden Dawn party has become one of the main political parties in the centre-right coalition government.

In Germany, the AfD, a far right party with a similar racist agenda to the far Left, has gained power in the German parliament.

In other countries, such as the UK or the US the nativism of the populist far-Nordic parties has been embraced in the same way.

The US has a growing population of non-whites, and a rapidly growing white working class.

There are growing numbers of people who identify as non-white, and many who identify themselves as nonwhite as a way of explaining their alienation from the mainstream.

In some cases they are even looking to the mainstream right-liberal parties to express their racism and anti-immigrant views. In