This is how German public TV sows seeds of hatred against PM Orbán and Hungary
German public TV ZDF’s Friday night program Heute Show calls PM Orbán an “idiot” and proposes to set up an EU “without the stupid Hungarians and Poles.”Read more
Gergely Gulyás said Hungary’s economic protection scheme has been among the most successful in terms of the job market, with the unemployment rate showing a much better trajectory than in the European Union.
Gergely Gulyás, the Minister heading the Prime Minister’s Office, has said Hungary has managed to control the spread of the coronavirus, and is one of the few countries where large-scale illnesses did not occur.
“Hungary has managed to control the spread of the virus, and it is one of the few countries where a period of large-scale illness did not occur,” said Gergely Gulyás today at the Government Info briefing. After the summits on Monday and Wednesday, the government discussed the 2021 budget and bills concerning life after the coronavirus.
The transit zone will be abolished, and in the future, asylum seekers will be able to submit their applications in neighboring countries, said Minister Gergely Gulyás at today’s Government Info press conference.
Minister Gulyás announced that current rules remain in force in the countryside, but movement restrictions in Pest County will be eased to the level of the countryside, with a decision on Budapest expected later this week.
Following PM Orbán’s announcement last night that Hungary can now begin a gradual return to normal life and business, Minister Gergely Gulyás today provided details on how the country will move forward with the second phase of its coronavirus defense. He noted some economic stimuli for tourists this summer and also had some direct words for the local opposition and Donald Tusk.
Einige waren gar nicht glücklich darüber, dass ich beschlossen habe, über Twitter ein wenig Klarheit darüber zu verschaffen, wie der Rat, unter der finnischen Präsidentschaft, diese Anhörungen nach Artikel 7 durchführt.
Gergely Gulyás said the issue of quotas, which he said had emerged repeatedly in recent weeks, was the “last desperate attempt” by the outgoing European Commission to paper over its failures. Hungary, he added, could only accept quotas for expelling migrants.
Gergely Gulyás said the government was carrying out the biggest school development program of the past thirty years, with 110 billion HUF of European Union funding combined with 46 billion HUF of state support.
The head of the PM’s Office has highlighted that the fall of communism in 1989 has not been sufficiently addressed in art, therefore 21st-century media will be “indispensable” in helping to revive the memories of the events that led to the regime change.
Gergely Gulyás points out that it is “worrying that terrorists can get the bank cards” and it is “unacceptable” that the European Union and the United Nations financially aided their travel arrangements and accommodation in Europe
On Monday Gergely Gulyás, Minister of the Prime Minister’s Office, told Hungarian news agency MTI that Fidesz wants a strong, united Christian democratic European People’s Party (EPP) which rejects immigration. He said that Fidesz wants to remain a member of the party family for as long as possible, and also stressed that Fidesz has always avoided personal attacks on other members of the party family it belongs to.
Gergely Gulyás said that everyone in the Bavarian governing party “sees the struggle that Hungary is undertaking in Europe and for Europe, and everyone sees confirmation of Hungarian economic policy and migration policy"
According to Gergely Gulyás, the Minister heading the Prime Minister’s Office, the Debrecen project of German automobile manufacturer BMW stands as proof of the long-term prospects and strength of German-Hungarian relations
“Hungarian democracy is strong, this is what the high turnout signals. We thank all those who have voted, this way the next government will have strong legitimacy,” Gergely Gulyás, Fidesz group leader, said
Gergely Gulyás said that what’s at stake in the April 8 election is whether Hungary’s stability can be preserved through the re-election of the Fidesz-Christian Democrat alliance or whether “stability will be replaced by chaos” with the election of a new government