Weekend Reading 04/28/2023

Justin Collier Discussion

H-Nationalism’s Weekend Reading series highlights recent and thought-provoking reviews, blog posts, brief articles, and op-eds.  We do not endorse the views expressed by the authors referenced here and encourage critical reading. Have something to say about something you read?  You can use the reply feature to offer reflections and criticisms, as long as these do not pertain to the personal integrity or motivations of the authors of the referenced items. All comments are subject to pre-publication review, inline with H-Net policies. Feel free to contact Justin Collier (collierjustin@gmail.com) and our main editorial email account (editorial-nationalism@mail.h-net.org) with any questions or suggestions.


Dear All,


Reuters has an article covering recent comments by Pope Francis warning of rising nationalism in Europe. Media Matters for America has an article on how the mainstream media ignores the Christian nationalism behind the push to destroy the civil service.

New York Magazine's opinion article discusses how Fox News could still be racist without Tucker Carlson.

Reuters published an article on how Israel’s annual Independence Day celebrations drew tens of thousands of people to protest plans by the government to push through restrictions on the judiciary.

Mining.com published a story about how Chile’s state lithium push is viewed as a test for resource nationalism in Latin America.

Haaretz (paysite) has an article looking at what makes PM Recep Tayyip Erdoğan reformulate his religious nationalism as he is locked in a tight reelection fight. 

The Irish Times published an opinion piece arguing that English nationalism cannot compare to the Irish variety. Barron's has a piece about Northern Ireland's nationalist first minister-elect agreeing to attend King Charles III's coronation.

Yahoo News has a story about how Ukrainian refugees are struggling in nationalist Hungary.

InfoGuideNigeria.com has an article examining the factors contributing to the rise in Nigerian nationalism. 




Justin Collier