Introduction — Feb 28, 2015
While we prefer to reserve judgement, Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban’s outspoken comments fly in the face of New World Order policies. What’s more they are likely to reverberate with many ordinary folk, not just in Hungary but across Europe.
As such Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orbain represents a threat to the emergent order. All the more so as Hungary is one of Europe’s few economic successes. In stark contrast to other parts of Europe, particularly southern Europe, where economic stagnation currently prevails coupled with a high influx of immigrants.
Of course immigrants aren’t the problem but immigration is being used by New World Order planners to shape their vision of the future. This is becoming evident in southern Europe where Orbain’s words will resonate with the inhabitants of the region.
Making Hungary’s Prime Minister Viktor Orbain a prime target for removal, by one means or another. Ed.
Hungary Prime Minister rejects immigration, multiculturalism
Press TV — Feb 28, 2015
Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban has condemned liberalism and multiculturalism and promised to battle rising immigration, saying it is turning his country into a “refugee camp.”
“(A Hungarian) does not want to see throngs of people pouring into his country from other cultures who are incapable of adapting and are a threat to public safety, to his job and to his livelihood,” The Associated Press quoted Orban as saying during his annual state of the nation speech in the capital Budapest on Friday.
“The Hungarian man is, by nature, politically incorrect. That is, he has not lost his common sense,” he added.
The European Union member state has seen an influx of migrants this year, many of whom are from Kosovo and trying to reach Germany and western countries.
The prime minister also referred to a multicultural society as “a delusion” and went on to defend the Hungarian government’s efforts to dump “liberal social policies” which he claimed rejected Christian culture.
Orban’s last year declaration that he wished his nation to be an “illiberal” state sparked censure from Western countries.
He also hailed the Hungarian government’s irregular economic policies, some of which have drawn criticism from investors because they levy higher tax rates for banks and non-domestic companies.
“Hungary has become an economic success story, which is slowly being recognized by Europe,” he said, referring to the country’s 2014 estimated growth rate of 3.5 percent.