• Las’ ca Orban le aduce chinezii, pe cap, minunatilor lui unguri!!!!!
    Partidul de extrema dreapta , „Jobbik” (al lui Vona) l-a tocmai sabotat la referendum incat nu i-a iesit quorumul, dece ?

    (Asta in timp ce organizatiile iudaice condamna discursul „rasist” al lui Orban contra imigrantilor musulmani, cu care asociaza situatia interbelica a iudeilor din Ungaria si discursurile naziste contra lor!
    Deci nu vrei musulmani, esti nazist????Intelegem noi bine????
    Cititi al doilea articol de mai jos pentru a afla cum este catalogat de catre iudei discursul lui Orban (desi se pare ca si el si Vona sunt jidovi la origini)

    Deoarece partidul lui Orban , ” Fidesz” , care guverneaza tara actualmente, are o schema pe care Jobbik i-a cerut lui Orban s-o inlature, si anume de acordare a resedintei prin care daca strainii platesc 300.000 euro, ei isi pot cumpara dreptul la resedinta in Ungaria pentru cel putin 5 ani.
    Deja 10.000 chinezi au profitat de aceasta schema ca sa se mute in Ungaria, precum si investitori afluenti din Rusia si din Orientul Mijlociu. Dar Jobbik se opune si vrea legea abrogata deoarece ei sustin ca unii dintre acesti nou veniti reprezinta un hazard pentru securitate.

    „Following the vote, Jobbik reiterated its demand that the government scrap a residency bond scheme under which foreigners can buy the right to live in Hungary for at least five years on payment of up to €300,000 ($331,000).
    Almost 10,000 Chinese have taken advantage of the scheme to move to Hungary, as well as affluent investors from Russia and the Middle East. But Jobbik contends that some of the new arrivals pose a security threat”.


    Hungary migrant ban narrowly fails in parliamentary vote
    Vote on proposal to bar migrants from being resettled in the country falls just short of two-thirds majority needed

    Viktor Orbán, Hungary’s prime minister, said the ban was needed to honour the country’s referendum result. Photograph: Thierry Charlier/AFP/Getty Images
    Reuters in Budapest
    Tuesday 8 November 2016 12.09 GMTLast modified on Tuesday 8 November 2016 15.38 GMT

    A plan proposed by the Hungarian prime minister, Viktor Orbán, to ban the resettlement of migrants in the country has narrowly failed to pass in parliament, in a setback for the maverick leader that could weaken him in his fight against EU migration policies.
    The proposed constitutional amendment won 131 votes in the 199-seat parliament, just short of the necessary two-thirds majority of 133.
    The far-right Jobbik party sealed the bill’s rejection by boycotting the vote. But it held out a lifeline to Orbán by saying it would throw its support behind the ban if he scrapped a separate scheme allowing foreigners to buy residency rights.
    Orbán’s rightwing Fidesz party said its presidency would meet to discuss its next move. Backing down to Jobbik would be politically difficult, as Orbán’s chief of staff has previously described its demand as blackmail.
    Orbán’s determination to keep out migrants and refugees, including by building razor-wire border fences, has angered his fellow European Union leaders and complicated their task as the EU struggles to cope with an influx of 1.4 million people since the start of 2015, many fleeing conflicts like the war in Syria.
    Orbán had said the amendment was needed to honour an October referendum, in which more than 3 million Hungarians, an overwhelming majority of those who voted, rejected EU migrant quotas.
    He said that even though the referendum was not legally binding because of low turnout, it gave him a strong political mandate to reject the imposition by Brussels of quotas stipulating how many migrants Hungary must accept.
    “This vote today is a temporary fiasco [for Orban], similarly to the referendum which was invalid,” said Robert Laszlo, a political analyst at thinktank Political Capital.
    Laszlo said at home the failure of the amendment was unlikely to weaken Orban, whose party enjoys a strong lead in opinion polls in the runup to elections in 2018.
    “In Brussels, he will not be able to sell this as a success, there his positions will weaken,” he added.
    Following the vote, Jobbik reiterated its demand that the government scrap a residency bond scheme under which foreigners can buy the right to live in Hungary for at least five years on payment of up to €300,000 ($331,000).
    Almost 10,000 Chinese have taken advantage of the scheme to move to Hungary, as well as affluent investors from Russia and the Middle East. But Jobbik contends that some of the new arrivals pose a security threat.
    “The moment that Fidesz, the government, scraps the bond programme, Jobbik is ready to back the amendment of the constitution within 24 hours,” the Jobbik leader, Gabor Vona, told reporters.
    During the vote, Jobbik MPs held up a large banner that said: “Those are the traitors who let in terrorists in exchange for money.”


    Hungarian Jews concerned about toxic referendum discourse
    Public debate around migrants during campaign veered towards hate speech, campaigners say

    A woman walks in front of a Hungarian goverment poster regarding referendum on EU migrant quotas that reads: “We should not take a risk, vote no.” Photograph: László Balogh/Reuters
    Patrick Kingsley in Budapest and Jennifer Rankin in Brussels
    Monday 3 October 2016 16.02 BSTLast modified on Tuesday 4 October 2016 13.52 BST
    This article is 1 month old
    Members of the Hungarian Jewish community have voiced concern about the divisive public discourse that accompanied Hungary’s referendum on the admission of refugees, with some comparing it to the hate speech directed at Jews in the 1930s.

    Hungarian referendum decides whether to slam the door on migrants

    Read more
    The rightwing prime minister, Viktor Orbán, waged the biggest advertising campaign in Hungarian history in an attempt to convince people to vote against welcoming 1,294 refugees allocated to Hungary under a Europe-wide responsibility sharing system.
    Throughout the campaign, Orbán and his allies associated refugees with terrorists. “No one can say how many terrorists have arrived so far among the immigrants,” said a state-sponsored pamphlet sent to every Hungarian household that claimed refugees had turned entire cities in western Europe, including London and Berlin, into no-go zones.
    In response to the campaign, András Heisler, the head of Mazsihisz, the largest Jewish umbrella organisation in Hungary, said: “The public discourse regarding migrants has begun to switch over towards the direction of hate speech.”
    Citing the “historical experience” of Jews, Heisler feared that the stigmatisation of migrants could lead to the alienation of other Hungarian minorities.
    “For us, it is not acceptable to incite hatred against not only Jews but also against Roma people, Christians, gays, or migrants,” Heisler said. “As we know hatred behaves like a virus: it can [slowly] make sick the whole of society.”
    Diana Groo, a Hungarian director who makes films about Jewish history, said: “The campaign of hatred reminds me very much of the Nazi propaganda, and the film Der Ewige Jude (The Eternal Jew). It does remind us of the 1930s.”
    Heisler said he agreed with his colleague, Rabbi Zoltán Radnóti, who argued that the rights of refugees should not be up for discussion in a post-Holocaust context. “It should [be] evident in the post-Shoah Europe that those who want to flee should be able to do so,” Heisler quoted Radnóti as saying.
    During the referendum campaign the government placed nearly 6,000 anti-refugee adverts in public spaces – five times more than the next-biggest advertising campaign in Hungarian history.

    ‘The question was stupid’: Hungarians on the refugee referendum

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    But it was ultimately unsuccessful. More than 98% of participants voted against refugees, but just 40% of the electorate cast valid votes, rendering the process constitutionally null and void, and undermining Orbán’s campaign for a Europe-wide rebellion against the European establishment.
    Orbán portrayed the vote as a victory, but on Monday European politicians highlighted that he had failed to secure the 50% turnout needed to validate the process.
    “If the referendum had been legally valid, our comment would have been that we take note of it,” the chief spokesman for the European commission, Margaritis Schinas, pointedly said. “Since it was declared legally void by the Hungarian electoral commission, we can now say that we also take note of it.”
    Other leading European figures, including the foreign ministers of Italy and Luxembourg, also emphasised that Orbán had failed to encourage enough voters to the ballot box. In Hungary, the low turnout was criticised by the leader of the largest opposition party, Jobbik, a far-right group with even more extreme views than Orbán.
    “Since yesterday you have become a failed politician,” Gábor Vona told Orbán in parliament on Monday. “You will not be taken seriously by Brussels bureaucrats … Brussels will ruthlessly exploit your irresponsibility and mistake.”
    But the low turnout came as little consolation to liberals and minorities worried by the hate speech stoked by the referendum campaign.
    Zsuzsanna Vajna, a Hungarian Holocaust survivor, looks at photographs taken of her during her internment in 1944. Vajna says the current discourse about refugees in Hungary reminds her of the stigmatisation of Jews during her childhood. Photograph: Patrick Kingsley for the Guardian
    “It’s very dangerous,” said Zsuzsanna Vajna, a Holocaust survivor who nearly starved to death in the Budapest ghetto in 1945. “Hitler was saying the same things in the 30s, inciting hatred against one part of the population. Now [the victims] are the migrants, the Muslims. It’s a very violent campaign that’s been going on for more than a year, and has torn apart a country.”
    During the winter of 1944, Vajna was forced to walk at gunpoint with other Jews up and down the banks of the Danube, while Hungarian Nazis shot some of them into the river at random. A few hundred metres from this spot on Saturday, several hundred far-right protesters held an anti-refugee rally in one of Budapest’s most famous squares. Their speeches drowned out a nearby counter-rally organised by a liberal opposition group.