Inside the far right in Quebec
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Quebec City police are being accused of helping normalize far-right groups like La Meute after a demonstration Saturday in Quebec City.
What is La Meute? Where did the group come from? Where is it going? CBC Montreal's feature video takes you along for a behind-the scenes look of the far-right group.video
Quebec's political leaders need to "open their eyes" to the rise of far-right groups in the province, Quebec City Mayor Régis Labeaume says.
CBC Montreal's Jonathan Montpetit followed along with La Meute, a far-right group in Quebec on a quest for mainstream legitimacy, as they attempted to stage an anti-immigration protest in Quebec City.video
A far-right protest that drew several hundred people to the streets of Quebec City over the weekend is raising alarm among those who have devoted their life to opposing racist views.
They were stuck in a Quebec City parking garage for four hours Sunday, but when they emerged, members of La Meute said they had succeeded in making their point.video
Despite the recent racist violence in the U.S., and an increase in right-wing extremist activity here in Canada, experts disagree about whether Ottawa should make such groups a national security priority.
A far-right group in Quebec is being warned against further political meddling after it was tied to a referendum campaign that successfully managed to block the construction of a Muslim cemetery.
A surge in right-wing extremism in the Quebec City area is prompting the province's deradicalization centre to consider setting up a permanent office there. But the proposal doesn't have the support of Mayor Régis Labeaume.
Over the holiday weekend, a dozen people worried about lax border controls gathered in the woods near Hemmingford, Que., in the hopes of staring down asylum seekers.
The Canadian branch of Soldiers of Odin, a far-right group founded in Finland in 2015, grew quickly. It's now beset by infighting over whether to follow its hard line European leaders.
Did the surge in sympathy following the mosque attack in Quebec City strike a blow to the province’s far-right movement? It doesn’t appear so.
Former MP Claude Patry is leading a local chapter of Quebec's secretive far right group, La Meute, a spokesman for the group says.
A grassroots movement has been underway for years to "clean up" the radio waves around Quebec City. In the wake of Sunday's bloody attack on a suburban mosque, that movement may be gaining some mainstream support.
Quebec City's Muslim community was unsettled by acts of intolerance long before six men were gunned down in one of the city's largest mosques during Sunday night prayers.
The election of Donald Trump, Brexit, the electoral surge of anti-immigrant parties across Europe — many are speaking of a global far-right moment. We take a look at how Quebec compares.
Meet the two groups working to bring European-style neo-fascism and American-style white nationalism to Quebec.
Dawson College and its Muslim Students Association have become the targets of criticism by members of a far-right group in Quebec that claims to be concerned about the rise of radical Islam.
CBC News takes you inside the Soldiers of Odin as its Quebec branch finds itself at a crossroads: return to its controversial roots or moderate to broaden its appeal.
CBC News gets exclusive access to La Meute, a secretive far-right group that is trying to turn itself into a powerful lobbying organization in Quebec.
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