The aftermath of the terror attacks in Paris which left at least 130 people dead has seen a raft of criticism of the European Union's immigration policies, and calls for borders to be closed entirely.
In France itself, National Front leader Marine Le Pen has swiftly sought to frame the country's state of emergency as having been borne out of its open European borders and continued acceptance of those fleeing from Syria.
A statement from the party said its "fears and warnings of the possible presence of jihadists among the migrants entering our country" had become a reality.
Marine Le Pen has reiterated her anti-immigration stances following the Paris attacks.
Hungary's Prime Minister Viktor Orban has made clear his position in wake of the near-simultaneous attacks, telling the country's parliament both that "we don't think that everyone is a terrorist" and that "no one can say how many terrorists have arrived already".
The rise of the Right in Europe
The rise of right-wing politics in response to the pressures caused by the migration crisis is beginning to be played out in recent elections.
From Poland to Switzerland, Norway to the Netherlands, far right and anti-immigration parties are enjoying relative success at the polls and are securing prominent positions within coalition governments - if not governing alone. As this chart shows...
Click here for a zoomable version of this graph, produced for HuffPost UK by Statista
With all of the above elections taking place in the past year, here are the rising right-wing parties which look set to make the most of rising anti-immigration sentiment - and subsequent fears over security.
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France's National Front (FN) has long-since instilled a message of Islamophobia, fear of migrants and of open European borders. It holds most power in the European Parliament - representing 23 out of France's 74 seats.
These messages appear to be taken on greater resonance in the wake of the migration crisis, and now the multiple terror attacks on the French capital.
“France and the French are no longer safe,” Le Pen said
in a speech which called for tougher penalties for radical Islamists and a complete end to immigration while the crisis ensues.
The latest terror attacks
came as campaigning for crucial regional elections, due to be held next month, began in earnest.
The FN is hoping to increase its political power, and is well-placed to capitalise on tensions over waves of migrants in Europe this year and recent events in Paris.
The first round of the regional elections will take place on Dec. 6, 2015.
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Norway's Progress Party suffered its worst performance at the polls since 1991 in local elections this year.
Nonetheless, with 16.3% of the national vote in 2013, the party forms part of the country's coalition government.
Leader Siv Jensen, also Norway's finance minister, has been outspoken on the need to help Syrians in their home region, rather than allowing them to travel into western European countries.
The party has largely avoided comment around the Paris terror attacks, with Jenson commenting only on the horror of the incidents.