This chapter considers the oversight by tackling the evolution of the Hungarian far right in the political process. It highlights elements of continuity and discontinuity within the far-right milieu, this contribution should also come across as an explicit plea for interdisciplinary dialogue. The chapter focuses on the heuristic potential offered by the political process model to assess the fortunes of Jobbik. In the Hungarian case, Jobbik could rely on a group of committed activists, successfully expanding on this initial pool of human resources. The successful mobilisation of resources has projected Jobbik into a self-sustaining circle. The activities of its non-armed militia received enormous media exposure – a form of publicity that concomitantly put Jobbik on the mainstream political map, and elevated it to viable electoral option. Jobbik emerged from the 2006 protest season as a credible anti-establishment grassroots actor and subsequently thrived on the politicisation of ‘Roma criminality’ on its way to the Hungarian parliament.