Germany had three state elections today, allowing for a fresh test for anti-refugee sentiment. The anti-immigrant Alternative for Germany (AfD) did rather well, coming in a solid second in southeastern Saxony and third in two southwestern states.
The Saxony result might create some interesting coalition building, as 45% of the vote went for somewhat establishment parties (30% Christian Democrat, 10% Social Democrat 5% Green) and 40% for the ultras (24% AfD and 16% reformed-Communist Left).
What's interesting is that the AfD seems to have taken more from the Social Democrats and Greens than from the CDU; they gained 19.7% above a flat-out white-supremacist party that got 4.7% in 2011. The CDU got trimmed by 2.5% from 2011, while the SDP lost 11%, the Left lost 7.6% and the Greens were trimmed by 2.1%. The libertarian Free Democrats picked up a percent, but not enough to get seats. Eyeballing that result, you'd assume the AfD was a leftist party, but the anti-immigrant slant has them cast as "far-right" in European nomenclature.
The middle three should be about to command a majority and avoid having either the hard left or the nativist right in government. However, if the Greens were to fall back a notch and miss the 5% seat threshold, you could see the need to bring one of the two ultras into the mix. That would create quite a bit of gnashing of teeth.