Two Slovak MPs on Wednesday donned yellow stars associated with Jews in the Holocaust in protest at the “dangerous” parliamentary debut of a far-right party they condemn as “fascist.”

The opposition MPs wore the stars to an inaugural session of parliament following the country’s March 5 election, in which the Our Slovakia party won 14 seats.

Nazi Germany forced Jews to wear yellow stars inscribed with the word “Jude” (Jewish in German) during the Holocaust.

Ondrej Dostal, an MP with the liberal SaS, told journalists it was 83 years since the German Reichstag “approved the intention of Hitler’s government to pass laws without Parliament” turning Germany into a Nazi dictatorship.

“It’s significant that exactly 83 years after this act, Slovak fascists have marched into the Slovak parliament. It’s dangerous and we want to highlight this,” he said.

Deputies stand after Slovak Prime Minister-elect and leftist Smer-Social Democracy party leader Robert Fico took the oath of office on the Slovak Constitution, March 23, 2016. (AFP/SAMUEL KUBANI)

Deputies stand after Slovak prime minister-elect and leftist Smer-Social Democracy party leader Robert Fico took the oath of office on the Slovak Constitution, March 23, 2016. (AFP/SAMUEL KUBANI)

Viera Dubacova from the conservative OLaNO-NOVA also wore a yellow star.

The leader of the right wing LS-Nase Slovensko (Our Slovakia) party Marian Kotleba takes the oath of office on the Slovak Constitution on March 23, 2016 in Bratislava during the first session of the parliament since the March 5 elections. / AFP / SAMUEL KUBANI

The leader of the right-wing LS-Nase Slovensko (Our Slovakia) party Marian Kotleba takes the oath of office on the Slovak Constitution on March 23, 2016 in Bratislava during the first session of the parliament since the March 5 elections. (AFP/SAMUEL KUBANI)

Our Slovakia entered parliament for the first time following an election campaign in which major parties, including Prime Minister Robert Fico’s winning leftist Smer-Social Democracy, took staunchly anti-Muslim and anti-refugee positions.

Our Slovakia leader Marian Kotleba, 38, is known for his hostility to both the Roma minority and the “establishment” and for leading street marches with party members dressed in neo-Nazi black uniforms. All parties ruled out cooperating with him.

Kotleba “is a neo-Nazi” who reaped the benefits of Fico’s “nationalist rhetoric regarding migrants,” analyst Samuel Abraham, head of the Bratislava International School of Liberal Arts, told AFP.

“His rising support does not surprise me. It has always been here.”

Kotleba has also spoken warmly about former Slovak president Jozef Tiso, who agreed to deport tens of thousands of Jews to Nazi Germany during World War II.

People take part in an anti extreme right rally in reaction to results of parliamentary elections in Bratislava on March 7, 2016. The neo-Nazi People’'s Party Our Slovakia (LSNS) led by Marian Kotleba gained 8 percent of the votes. (AFP / VLADIMIR SIMICEK)

People take part in an anti extreme right rally in reaction to results of parliamentary elections in Bratislava on March 7, 2016. The neo-Nazi People’’s Party Our Slovakia (LSNS) led by Marian Kotleba gained 8 percent of the votes. (AFP / VLADIMIR SIMICEK)

Fico sealed a coalition deal with three right-wing and centrist parties last week, handing himself a third term and averting the risk of an early election ahead of Slovakia’s EU presidency.

The ex-communist country of 5.4 million people is gearing up to take the rotating six-month helm of the EU from July — a role that will put the health of its democracy in the international spotlight.