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Wilders began receiving death threats from Islamist extremists as soon as he formed his anti-immigrant, anti-Muslim party. With Fortuyn’s death still a fresh horror, he was given an elaborate security detail; he has lived ever since inside a tight cordon. Whether because of the imposed isolation, his status as a cult leader, or the liberation he felt at having escaped the confines of an organized party, Wilders soon threw all rhetorical restraint to the winds. In 2007, he called the Quran “the Islamic Mein Kampf ” and proposed that the Netherlands ban “this miserable book,” as it had Adolf Hitler’s text. At the same time, he began moving to the left on economic issues, calling for the socialization of the country’s privatized health-care system and opposing fiscal austerity. In short, he became a modern European populist, like Hungary’s Viktor Orban or France’s Marine Le Pen.