While the overall electoral fortune of radical right parties in post-Communist Central and Eastern Europe is similar to their West European counterparts, they are distinct in ideological and organizational terms as well as in the degree of fluidity within the party family (see Minkenberg 2002, 2009a). As the cases of Poland, the Czech Republic, Hungary and others tell, radical right parties come and go, they reorganize and rename themselves. This suggests less stable cleavage structures than in Western Europe where many such parties can count on a solid bloc of faithful voters, which stem disproportionately from the working class.