Workers’ Party (Dělnická strana, DS)

Workers' Party tried to continue the tradition of workers movements from the nineteenth century and its notable counterparts are the Hungarian party Jobbik and the Freedom Party from Austria, well known for its former leader Jörg Haider. They did not refer to themselves as being either a left or right political party, stating that this is an obsolete concept – instead they divided political parties under either liberal or popular (also populist) headings. Workers' Party is considered to be, of course, popular and we can also state confidently that it is populist. The party has tried to find problematic topics among people, and to offer public sounding solutions. However, the association with the neo-Nazi scene also radicalised the ideological platform.Workers' party established international contacts with the German NPD, and the Slovak civic association Slovak Community.

Election manifesto 2010

The central points of the manifesto to emerge are: employment, strong morality and ethics, Czechs as a priority, racism, historicism, neutrality in foreign relations and national sovereignty. Historicism is connected with an emphasis on the Czech national history and traditions, culture and patriotism, as well as the introduction of forms of historical legislation such as domestic law or the reincarnation of old traditional citizens' structures such as guilds or changing the educational system. Another highly undemocratic and nearly also racist aspect is the proposal to expel immigrants from the country, especially given the justifcation used, namely that the Czech Republic should not be the “cesspool of Europe” and full of immigrants from especially eastern Europe and post-Soviet