Anti-values parties inside the main political groups at the heart of the European Parliament have become stronger. But various pro-values coalitions are still possible in the new parliament.
The video that brought down Austria's government was devastating, but it was far from an isolated incident. Instead, it points to a much larger problem that exists across Europe.
We’ve created a tracker to show you what proportion of MEPs are anti-values, which political groups they belong to, and how they’re expected to do in the elections.
Are you curious about what the European Parliament will look like with the UK taking part in elections? Here's how things will look if we still have MEPs from the UK after the election.
Thanks in part to Brexit, the two European Parliament groups with the most anti-values parties will no longer exist after the elections.
Do you know enough to defend European democracy in a debate? Find out with this week's democracy quiz.
The ALDE group is known for its liberal, pro-European positions. But some of its members are in trouble for disrespecting the rule of law and other EU values.
If you think all the anti-democratic buzz was about Fidesz and other right-wing parties, think again.
The European People’s Party suspended Hungary’s Fidesz party before one bad apple could spoil the bunch.
Around 7 in 10 MEPs in the next EP will belong to parties ready to uphold basic values. So why is a pro-values majority coalition not a sure thing?