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July 4, for me, is one of those special American holidays that are celebrations not of religion, ethnicity or sect but rather of freedom and of America's unique national identity that is based on it.But around the world these days we're seeing the rise of another kind of nationalism, one that can be darker and more troubling.Similar voting patterns can be seen in countries such as Austria, Denmark, the Netherlands, Finland and Sweden, which are thriving economically. And the parties that do well center their agendas not on economics but on immigration and expressions of nationalism.You can see this rise of nationalism not just in Europe but around the world. In an age of globalization, elites have discussions that are about political ideology – more government, less government – but, as Samuel Huntington noted many years ago, the bottom-up force that seems to be moving the world these days is political identity.
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