The rising right-wing populist movements in the European continent continue to become more and more controversial. To cite a few, gathering the right-wing populist parties in Italy, Prime Minister Giorgia Meloni carried the right-wing populist idea to power after many years. Likewise, a right-wing populist party has become the main opposition in Sweden, which is known as the stronghold of social democracy. In France, it became a tradition for Marine Le Pen, who inherited the flag from her father, to run in the presidential elections. The fact that previous American President Donald J. Trump’s supporters stormed the Congress building after the elections and that a far-right group in Germany recently attempted a coup has revealed how serious the issue of right-wing populism can actually be in terms of the existence of democratic institutions. Although studies on both right-wing populist actors and their foreign policy discourses have increased recently, it can be argued that the number of these studies is still quite insufficient. This deficiency becomes much more concrete when it comes to such discourses against Türkiye.