Stoetzler covers late nineteenth century German anti-semitism with an eye to current western anxieties around multi-culturalism (read Muslims), and the 'intrinsic contradictions of modern liberalism' (read, apparently, the English nation-state - there are confluences here in need of arguments).
Eugenics are mobilised by pre-WW2 Turkish modernisers in Ergin's piece. The (seemingly contradictory) use of western racial talk in building a republican Turkish identity is emphasised.
Sommer observes the German extreme right's forays into anti-capitalist and anti-globalization activism. What's the story? There are obvious precedents, and they're sincere (their nationalism makes them more consistently anti-global than the left org's who's paths they now cross). However, the stance has different sources - anxiety about the Volksgemeinschaft more than economic security. (How much these anxieties actually overlap in the hard left and right... well...)