Supporters of the right-wing National Democratic party (NPD) hold a rally against a march of refugees near Glienicke Bridge in Potsdam, October 5, 2012. A group of some 20 to 30 displaced persons, formally interned in German refugee camps, broke an official order that constrains their movement and embarked on a 310 mile march across the country to protest at what they call inhumane treatment by the authorities. They started their walk in the Bavarian city of Wuerzburg in September and planned to reach the Berlin Kreuzberg on October 6. Thomas Peter/Reuters/File
Protesters shout slogans as they demonstrate against a rally of the right-wing Pro-Germany party in Berlin November 13, 2012. Tobias Schwarz/Reuters/File
A representation of Adolf Hitler lies in a box after police searched the house of an alleged neo-Nazi in Juelich, western Germany, Aug. 23, 2012. More than 900 police officers are searching homes and clubhouses of suspected neo-Nazis in a crackdown in the western state of North Rhine-Westphalia. Three organizations have been banned. The DAPD news organization reported Aug. 23 that some 120 buildings were searched in the raids. Michael Klarmann/dapd/AP/File
Members of far-right National Democratic party (NPD) attend a rally at the 'Feld des Jammers' (Field of Misery) monument near Bretzenheim November 20, 2011. Alex Domanski/Reuters/File
A display shows an anti-Nazi slogan at a museum in Dortmund in this September 4, 2010 file photo. Germany's neo-Nazis are hanging up their bomber jackets, unlacing their black leather boots and even grabbing a bite to eat at their local Turkish kebab shop. Eschewing their predecessors' fierce aversion to anything 'un-German,' they blend into the local community and easily escape detection. But police and experts say this new generation of young fascists is potentially far more dangerous and reckless than their older peers. Ina Fassbender/Reuters/File
Firefighters rest while their colleagues extinguish burning tires during protests against a demonstration by far-right National Democratic Party (NPD) supporters in the northern German city of Hamburg May 1, 2008. Some 1,600 left-wing demonstrators tried to stop a march of about 600 right-wing extremists, according to a police spokesman. Christian Charisius/Reuters/File
Some 200 neo-Nazis holding banners and waving German flags with the Lower-Saxony coat of arms march through the city of Verden, northern Germany, April 2, 2005. Police deployed several hundred policemen to ensure the neo-Nazi march being separated from a simultaneous rally of some 750 anti-rightwing demonstrators. Joerg Sarbach/AP
Right-wing activists with shaved heads wait for the beginning of a demonstration of the so called 'young national democrats,' the youth organization of the National Democratic Party (NPD) in Tostedt, Germany, August 5, 2000. They carried a banner reading 'against the left terror' after German politicians started a discussion about the prohibition of the NPD. Michael Probst/AP
Members of a leftist initiative demonstrate Aug. 19, 2000, in Eisenach, against the activities of Neo-Nazis in their eastern German town. On August 10, a Turkish snack bar was the aim of a bomb attack, with a young Neo-Nazi being the suspected perpetrator. Jens Meyer/AP
In this 1992 file photo, police arrest an aggressive youngster during street fighting in Rostock, Germany. Around 400 right-wing protesters attacked an asylum housing in Rostock on Saturday and Sunday, throwing rocks and molotov cocktails. Bystanders encouraged the mob. Thomas Haentzschel/AP/File
Part 1 of 3: In Marseille, one of France's most multicultural cities, the anti-immigrant National Front is moving from the fringes into the mainstream with the support of disenfranchised Muslims, amongst others.
France, like much of Europe these days, is in a period of social tumult. Far-right parties like the National Front are gaining ground and influencing local governments. Muslim immigrants face worsening Islamophobia. And the outrage that many Muslims feel about Western and Israeli policies in the Mideast is fostering a very old problem: anti-Semitism. Marseille, a multicultural city on the Mediterranean, offers a vantage point onto these related issues.