PM Orbán calls on Hungarians to participate in government’s public survey on the “Soros plan”
The “national consultation” survey will ask Hungarians for their opinion on whether or not Hungary should become an immigrant countryRead more
“Hungary hadn’t been able to influence the fate of the Carpathian Basin since 1920,” Prime Minister Viktor Orbán said over the weekend in his annual address to the Civic Picnic in Kötcse, “but now, thanks to the achievements of the last seven years, Hungary plays a central role in the region.”
“We have a choice between protecting our country or allowing it to change forever,” Fidesz party’s communications chief said, citing recent estimates, according to which 60 million migrants are expected to flee Africa for Europe over the coming years
“Congratulations. What great news. Democracy is still alive,” read the message posted on Prime Minister Viktor Orbán’s Facebook page soon after the world learned that Donald J. Trump had been elected the 45th President of the United States of America.
A week ago Sunday, something interesting happened on the elections front that went largely unnoticed outside of Hungary. On the 8th, Hungary had a Super Sunday of sorts with nine by-elections taking place in municipalities around the country. Some of the elections turned out as the polls predicted, but others produced a few surprises. Some brought mandates for the governing party, some to the left-wing and right-wing opposition, and a couple of independents were also successful.