Hungary to introduce new ‘sovereignty’ law

ER Editor: Viktor Orban has been an exceptionally hard-hitting voice against EU-globalism-tyranny lately. He appears to knows which direction we’re heading in. Soros, probably dead now and with his organization losing funding (Soros Open Society Foundation to make 40% cut, ending most EU work), is of course a Hungarian, and the Soros interference in that country has been pretty severe over the past few years.

This from September is a useful statement from the Fidesz party of where things are at with Orban’s current concerns over the EU and national sovereignty. See —

Kocsis: Sovereignty at stake at next year’s European Parliamentary elections

Of note:

Hungary’s parliament will table a new draft law on the protection of children in the autumn session and simultaneously, a legislation package will be submitted, designed to protect the country’s sovereignty. The proposal aims to “make the job of those selling out the country abroad more difficult”, Kocsis said. The proposed legislation package will contain an amendment enshrining the protection of sovereignty in the Fundamental Law, and regulations obliging all organisations running in elections to submit to the laws on party financing, he said. The Penal Code will also be amended, to make sure that “whoever sells out their own country abroad has to answer for their deeds before court at home,” he said. He added that this was the case “in all serious European countries”, citing the example of France. Fidesz lawmakers re-elected Kocsis as leader of their parliamentary group for another three years.


EU state to introduce new ‘sovereignty’ law

The measure could affect “journalists, civil organizations, and political parties,” according to a Hungarian lawmaker


Hungary’s ruling Fidesz party is set to introduce a bill to the nation’s parliament which will create a special office to monitor activities that “threaten the sovereignty of the country.

The new department would be tasked with overseeing the inflow of foreign funding to political parties, media, and public organizations thought to be targeted for influence or manipulation by hostile governments or financial interests, such as Hungarian-American billionaire and serial financier of liberal causes George Soros.

EU state to introduce new ‘sovereignty’ law


Gergely Gulyas, the chief of staff for Prime Minister Viktor Orban, declined to give specifics of the new office’s remit on Thursday, when he announced the impending submission of the draft legislation, merely stating that it “could probe all sorts of activities … that would violate the sovereignty of the country.

When plans to create the new authority were made public in September, a Fidesz party member suggested the measure could apply to “left-wing journalists, quasi-civil organizations,” and political parties.

Orban had recently complained at a party meeting that foreign actors were manipulating the levers of Hungarian society through civil society groups and media “financed by Brussels or through the Soros network.

They have openly said that they want a change of government in Hungary,” he said in a speech earlier this year, accusing his enemies of using “every means of political corruption to finance the Hungarian opposition.

Orban and other Fidesz lawmakers have specifically accused the EU of interfering in the country’s political process by withholding €28 billion ($30 billion) in funds until it fulfills a laundry list of 27 judicial, media, and economic reforms. While Brussels has long accused Hungary of failing to meet EU standards regarding the rule of law, Budapest has argued such accusations are politically motivated.

Hungary previously passed legislation in 2017 targeting NGOs receiving foreign funding, a law condemned by the EU Court of Justice for allegedly introducing “discriminatory and unjustified restrictions” on fundamental rights.

Critics, like the Hungarian Civil Liberties Union, have similarly argued the current legislation aims to “limit participation in public life and the operation of the free press.” Noting that political parties are already justifiably banned from accepting foreign funding, the group’s strategy director Stefania Kapronczay told The Guardian the new authority is likely to further the government’s narrative that any foreign funding runs contrary to Budapest’s interests.



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