Over the past twenty-odd years, the Sweden Democrats have experienced a ­miraculous metamorphosis from an obscure neo-Nazi sect to becoming a parliamentary party in 2010 (Peterson 2016). Enjoying rising support among the electorate in the 2018 parliamentary elections, the party garnered 17.53% of the vote making it the third largest party in Sweden, which led to the party wielding a controversial position in the parliamentary balance of power. Despite the spectacular success of the dominant party arm of the wider neo-Nazi ultra nationalist movement, the space for a ‘radical’ 2 flank, I argue, has not contracted.