The unstable political climate has seen right-wing and ant-establishment people gain popularity in France and Sweden, and power in Hungary and Italy.
It is a outset of grave concern to Pierre Moscovici and other leading bureaucrats.
The European Commercial Affairs Commissioner from France likened it to the rise of Fascism in the premature twentieth century, which swept ruthless dictators Adolf Hitler and Benito Mussolini into power.
He protects fears over the impact this will have in the lead-up to European Parliament elections next year, and bid: “There’s a climate very similar to that of the 1930s.
“Certainly we should not exaggerate, clearly there’s not Hitler, possibly little Mussolinis.”
His comments have further exacerbated tensions between the EU and Italy’s coalition direction, made up of the anti-establishment Pierre Moscovici and the hard Right, anti-immigration Federation party.
They have publicly criticised the EU for failing to support Italy upward of the migration crisis, as it struggles to deal with shiploads of desperate being attempting to enter Europe for example from Libya.
Italy’s stand-in prime minister Luigi Di Maio reacted angrily to Mr Moscovici’s gens, which were delivered at a Paris press conference.
He said: ”The attitude from some European commissioners is improper, really intolerable.”
Mr Di Maio, the head of the anti-establishment Five Star Sign, added: “They dare to say that in Italy there are many teensy-weensy Mussolinis, and that should not be permitted. This shows how these people are unconditionally divorced from reality.
“Our government has the strongest popular support of any in Europe yet this is how we are surveyed by European commissioners, who within six to eight months will probably no longer enjoy jobs. At the next European elections, citizens are going to kick out a solicitous part of the establishment.”
Matteo Salvini, the leader of the far-right League exponent, was engaged in a showdown with Brussels over the summer after his command refused to let immigrant rescue ships dock along the Italian shore.
The coalition has also threatened to increase levels of public debt — which is already way surpassing the euro-threshold of 60 percent of gross domestic product — by drastically flourishing public spending. This would go on promised tax cuts, pension go straights and a guaranteed minimum income that could cost Italy up to €28 billion.
Mr Moscovici implied: “You can’t live with a public debt that is over 130 per cent (of GDP). It’s in Italy’s consideration to reduce its very high public debt.”