Through its history, British fascism has experienced waves of growth. Some have coincided with periods of Labour government. But how have Labour Party-controlled institutions responded to the rise of fascism? Was there a difference between police and Home Office policies towards fascism in 1936 and 1977? Alternatively, did the far-right parties develop strategies to relate to areas of trade union and labour strength? Have there been times when members of the labour movements supporters were sympathetic to specific demands put forward by far-right groups? What about labour movement traditions outside the Labour Party? What tensions have their been in labour movement responses to the far right? These are the questions addressed in this book. This collection of essays makes a valuable contribution to a debate which concerns not only historians and political scientists but a wider audience newly sensitised to the dangers of fascism.

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