Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by ♏ on Sun Feb 05, 2017 7:53 am

Muzički sveti Ištvan.
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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by Daï Djakman Faré on Sun Feb 05, 2017 11:41 am

moze ako zvuci ovako



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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by Filipenko on Sun Feb 05, 2017 1:26 pm

William Murderface wrote:Ni mrtvi nisu sigurni u svojim grobovima. Fašistička stoka ne zna za dosta.



György Lukács statue to be removed from Budapest park - Daily News Hungary

Budapest, January 25 (MTI) – A statue of philosopher and Communist politician György Lukács will be removed from Szent István Park in Budapest’s 13th district and replaced by a statue of Saint Stephen, the founder of the Hungarian state, the Metropolitan Council decided on Wednesday.
The proposal submitted by Jobbik councillor Marcell Tokody was approved with 19 votes in support, 3 against and one abstention.
In addition to his activities as a philosopher and writer, Lukács played an active role in maintaining the Communist regime in three periods of time, Tokody said in the proposal. During the Hungarian Soviet Republic in 1919, he gave orders in his capacity as people’s commissar of the Red Army for the execution of eight people. After 1945, he used his fame to legitimise communism in western Europe and after 1956, he played a key role in the cultural policy of the Kádár regime, he said.
The new statue, of the first king of Hungary from 1000 until his death in 1038, is planned to be inaugurated on August 20, 2019.


Đorđe Lukač, dokaz da su Mađari postali od Srba 

Inače, Mađari su fašisti sa još većim kompleksom od našeg, nema tu mesta čuđenju.
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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by Guest on Tue Mar 07, 2017 11:55 am

Mađarski parlament odobrio je automatsko pritvaranje svih tražilaca azila u kontejnerskim kampovima u južnom pograničnom pojasu Mađarske.



ja već neko vreme govorim da stranke i pojedince koji održavaju prijateljske veze sa Orbanovim režimom treba staviti na posebne bezbednosne mere.
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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by William Murderface on Tue Mar 07, 2017 11:56 am

Jebeni fašisti.


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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by William Murderface on Tue Mar 07, 2017 11:57 am

Ali ovo je hit.

Zakon, za koji je glasala većina mađarskih poslanika, donet je kao odgovor na nedavne terorističke napade u Evropi, koje su izveli imigranti, preneo ja AFP objašnjenje mađarskog premijera Viktora Orbana.

U usta ih jebem fašistička.


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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by Daï Djakman Faré on Wed Mar 29, 2017 3:46 pm


Soros's University May Shut Down in Crackdown by Hungary's Orban


Soros speaks at CEU in 2012.
Photograpehr: Lajos Soos/MTI/AP Photos


The crown jewel of billionaire financier George Soros’s educational and philanthropic network in his native Budapest said it may be forced to close if draft legislation targeting foreign-funded universities becomes law.

In a showdown with Prime Minister Viktor Orban, who’s pledged to eradicate liberal democracy in Hungary, Soros’s Central European University said a bill submitted to parliament by Human Resources Minister Zoltan Balog targets the school “directly.” Balog, who’s in charge of education, said “national security considerations” and ensuring that university courses meet “foreign policy priorities” required amending current legislation.

“After careful legal study, CEU has concluded that these amendments would make it impossible for the University to continue its operations as an institution of higher education in Budapest, CEU’s home for 25 years,” the university said in a statement late on Tuesday. Soros established CEU in 1991 after the fall of communism to help train a new generation of leaders committed to democracy.
Orban, who has vowed to purse an “illiberal democracy” modeled on those in Russia and Turkey, is stepping up a campaign to sideline opposition voices. One of Europe’s strongest advocates of U.S. President Donald Trump, the former anti-communist student leader has overseen the most extensive centralization of power since the fall of the Iron Curtain after returning to office in 2010. He has drawn criticism from the European Union by passing a new Constitution over opposition protests, stacking independent institutions with loyalists and asking allies to take over much of the local media. The U.S. criticized the draft bill.

‘Very Concerned’


“The United States is very concerned about the legislation proposed by the Hungarian Government yesterday that would severely impact the operations of the Central European University in Budapest,” U.S. Charge d’Affaires in Hungary David Kostelancik said in an emailed statement on Wednesday.

The bill proposes tightening regulations on non-EU universities issuing diplomas in Hungary, forcing them to close if there’s no bilateral agreement with their home countries. CEU, which is accredited both in the U.S. and in Hungary, doesn’t have such an agreement. Another rule would require universities to have a campus in their “home” countries as well, a regulation which CEU alone doesn’t meet among 28 institutions reviewed, Education Ministry State Secretary Laszlo Palkovics told reporters.

“This isn’t targeted at CEU or against Mr. Soros,” Palkovics said on Wednesday. He said universities that don’t meet the new criteria would be barred from enrolling new students in September of next year.

Trump Adversary


Palkovics said Hungary would support the signing of a bilateral accord with the U.S. to ensure CEU’s continued activity. Trump has accused Hungarian-born Soros, a major Democratic Party donor, of being part of a “global power structure” that has “robbed” the working class. Orban also frequently denounces Soros, in particular for his support of open borders in Europe, which the Hungarian leader has thwarted by building fences to keep out migrants. He has instituted one of the harshest border policies on the continent, parts of which have been found in breach of human rights conventions.

Other countries have also targeted Soros-funded organizations. Russian President Vladimir Putin’s administration banned them in 2015, saying that it threatened the country’s security and constitution. Authorities in the former Soviet republic of Uzbekistan shut down the group’s local office in 2004. In Israel, lawmakers passed a bill last year requiring foreign-funded NGOs to disclose the source of donations from abroad if such payments make up more than half of their funding. Soros, 86, is also a target of criticism among right-wing groups in the U.S. The most important business stories of the day.

The education bill follows another legislative proposal that Orban’s ruling party floated in January to “sweep out” non-governmental organizations funded by Soros, including those promoting human rights and transparency. That bill has yet to be published. In 1989, Orban, then an anti-communist liberal student leader, himself received a scholarship from Soros to study at Oxford. He has since turned on Soros’s support for “open societies,” telling entrepreneurs on Feb. 28 that Hungary “must preserve its ethnic homogeneity.”

“CEU is a new model for international education, a center for study of contemporary economic, social and political challenges, and a source of support for building open and democratic societies that respect human rights and human dignity,” the university said on its website.


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--to give the metals back their alchemical significance that has been neglected since the beginnings of the industrial revolution
--to alienate common apparati/mechanismi to create a perpetuum mobile called Motor Sehn-Sucht--
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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by Quincy Endicott on Tue Apr 04, 2017 9:48 pm

Izglasali zakon, u Budimpešti dosta velik protest.


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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by William Murderface on Sun Apr 09, 2017 11:12 pm

Dan nakon novinske konferencije rektora CEU-a u Budimpešti je uklonjen kip marksističkog filozofa Gyorgyja Lukacsa. Ako taj potez razumijemo kao demonstraciju antikomunizma vladajuće stranke, a napad na CEU kao napad na simbol zapadne liberalne demokracije, kako biste definirali Fideszovu ideologiju?


Radi se tek o jednoj inačici savremenog populizma. To bi sve bilo dozlaboga dosadno da ne pogađa živote konkretnih ljudi. Govoreći i delajući u ime imaginarnog, na bezličnu masu svedenog ‘naroda’, režim zagovara integraciju oko ‘naših autentičnih dobara’ (slavna nacionalna prošlost, hrišćanstvo, porodične vrednosti itd.). U narednom koraku, režim identifikuje one koji se ne uklapaju u tako definisano jedinstvo i proglašava ih neprijateljima. Tom poslu ‘pronalaženja i čišćenja’ nema kraja – to je dijalektika populističke zbilje. Nikad nije kasno ispraviti istorijski propust i proterati komunistu Lukacsa, ili udariti po ‘liberalima’ poput CEU-a, koji pričaju o primatu ljudskih prava, brane pravo LGBT populacije na ljudsko dostojanstvo, organizuju posebne kurseve za izbeglice te truju omladinu analizirajući feminizam, Rawlsa, Marxa ili politički islam. Istovremeno, u centru Budimpešte neproblematično stoji bista admirala Miklosa Hortija, a na desničarskim mitinzima se isto tako neproblematično viju crveno-bele zastave koje prilično podsećaju na onu koju je koristila Partija strelastih krstova, koja je vladala Mađarskom 1944. i 1945. godine.
http://www.portalnovosti.com/nenad-dimitrijevic-rezim-trazi-neprijatelje


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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by паће on Sun Apr 09, 2017 11:21 pm

Јако ми је симпатично кад напишу тако "Ђерђја Лукача" .


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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by Filipenko on Sun Apr 09, 2017 11:58 pm

Hoće li Hrvati sada iskoristiti Đerđja™️ kao svojevremeno sudbinu i priču o Đerđu Doži i njegovoj seljačkoj buni da izmisle nekog novog Matiju Gupca i njegovu seljačku bunu, ili im katolička crkva kao stožer naroda neće to dozvoliti, a hteli bi lukavi mali satnici...
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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by паће on Mon Apr 10, 2017 12:03 am

Е, како би се то писало на енгрпском? Дјердјј?


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а шта, пробија те врућина? кад купујеш климу, гледај да нема икс у називу.
mathematics, the only done science
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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by Filipenko on Mon Apr 10, 2017 12:14 am

DJ Erđ. 
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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by William Murderface on Fri May 05, 2017 12:13 am




It Doesn’t Take a Dictator to Smother a Free Press


Jakub Dymek and Zsolt Kapelner 

As the leaders of Hungary and Poland have shown, the right combination of political and financial muscle is enough to control the media.


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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by Gargantua on Tue May 09, 2017 2:12 pm

[size=33]How EU-funded projects secretly contributed to the Orbán family’s enrichment[/size]

Pethő AndrásZöldi Blanka

http://www.direkt36.hu/en/2017/05/09/rejtett-allami-munkakbol-is-jott-penz-az-orban-csalad-gyorsan-szerzett-milliardjaihoz/
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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by William Murderface on Tue May 09, 2017 2:25 pm



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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by William Murderface on Fri Dec 29, 2017 2:14 pm

Viktor Orban’s oligarchs: a new elite emerges in Hungary

A tek opozicija...
Political backlash: Opposition tries to make case against cronyism

On billboards across Hungary in September posters appeared showing premier Viktor Orban with three businesspeople above a slogan in the typeface from the Godfather movie, reading: “Gangsters”. The group behind the campaign is Jobbik, the far-right party and main opposition to the ruling Fidesz party. The billboards were part of a move to reposition itself as a more centrist party — with a focus on fighting corruption. Adding spice — and a little cheek — to the campaign is the claim that Jobbik is allegedly being funded by Lajos Simicska, the tycoon and former Fidesz financial mastermind, who fell out with Mr Orban in 2015. Mr Simicska and Jobbik have denied financial links between them. The Jobbik connection has led Hungary’s government to argue that allegations it has unfairly favoured a particular group of businesspeople are fake news put out by its enemies. Fidesz was also enraged by a Jobbik poster campaign in April that showed Mr Orban with the same businesspeople, with the slogan: “Youwork. They steal.” The posters appeared on billboard sites belonging to two Simicska companies — prompting Fidesz to introduce tighter rules on political billboard campaigns. Hungary’s state audit office, run by a former Fidesz lawmaker, said this month that Jobbik’s billboards had violated campaign finance rules. It handed down preliminary penalties exceeding Ft660m (€2.1m) — enough to wipe out the party’s finances, Jobbik leaders say. Balint Magyar, author of Mafia State, which alleges Hungary has been “captured” by the Fidesz political and business elite, says a poll last year found three-quarters of respondents thought it at least conceivable that the premier was making money via frontmen. “The public feels this,” he says. “That it’s not a question of regular corruption, that it’s centrally led.”


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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by Daï Djakman Faré on Fri Dec 29, 2017 2:25 pm

daj c/p za nas s onu stranu pejvola


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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by William Murderface on Fri Dec 29, 2017 3:33 pm

Jbt, meni nema pejvol (za ovaj tekst, inače uglvnom ima).

Spoiler:
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https://www.ft.com/content/ecf6fb4e-d900-11e7-a039-c64b1c09b482

Viktor Orban’s oligarchs: a new elite emerges in Hungary

Prime minister has cultivated a group of friendly businessmen in what critics call crony capitalism ©️ FT montage; Szilard Voros/estost.net Share on Twitter (opens new window) Share on Facebook (opens new window) Share on LinkedIn (opens new window) Save to myFT Neil Buckley and Andrew Byrne in Budapest December 21, 2017 120 Across the road from Viktor Orban’s modest farmhouse in his childhood village of Felcsut stands a temple to the Hungarian prime minister’s passion: football. With a slate roof and wooden supports evoking illustrations from Hungarian folklore, the Pancho Arena — from the nickname of Ferenc Puskas, widely regarded as the country’s greatest footballer — seats 3,800. The population of Felcsut, about 45km west of Budapest, is little more than 1,600. At the end of the road runs a narrow-gauge railway along which, three times a day, a little red tourist train chugs 6km to an even smaller village, Alcsutdoboz, where Mr Orban lived until he was 10. The train, closed in the 1970s but reopened last year with €2m EU funding, is largely empty most days. The railway and stadium have been pilloried by the prime minister’s critics as vanity projects. But they have something else in common. Both were built, in part, by Felcsut’s mayor, and a childhood friend of Mr Orban, Lorinc Meszaros. Until a few years ago, Mr Meszaros was a gas fitter. Thanks to winning state contracts, he jumped to number five in this year’s list of the wealthiest Hungarians compiled by website Napi.hu. In a year, his fortune soared from Ft23bn (€73m) to Ft120bn. Asked by reporters how he had grown his business faster than Mark Zuckerberg’s Facebook, Mr Meszaros quipped, “Maybe I’m smarter.” Mr Meszaros is just one of several businessmen with close links to Mr Orban and his ruling Fidesz party whose wealth has surged since it came to power in 2010. Foreign scrutiny has largely focused on how Hungary’s government has dismantled democratic checks and balances, created what Mr Orban calls an “illiberal democracy” and embraced a hardline nationalist, anti-immigrant ideology. Yet as Fidesz has entrenched its control, a circle of wealthy businesspeople has arisen around the party and the prime minister — in essence, a group of loyalist “oligarchs”. The stadium in Felcsut village hosts a match between Real Madrid and Hungary's Puskas Academy teams during inauguration celebrations in April 2014 ©️ Szilard Voros/estost.net Anti-corruption campaigners, bankers and opposition politicians say Hungary has shifted to a form of “crony capitalism”, increasingly resembling models found farther east in ex-Soviet republics, where business success is intertwined with political power. Hungary’s government-favoured tycoons may be worth only hundreds of millions, not the billions of dollars of, say, Russia’s oligarch class. But critics say its economic structure is becoming a miniature version of Vladimir Putin’s Russia. The difference is that Hungary has built this system within the EU — in part, using EU funds. Much of the new Fidesz-linked business elite has achieved its success primarily through state contracts, about 60 per cent of which are funded by the EU. “Since 2010, going along with the distortion of the whole institutional system, basically Fidesz and oligarchs close to Fidesz have captured the state,” says Jozsef Peter Martin, executive director of Transparency International, the anti-corruption group, in Budapest. “The most worrying thing about Hungary’s development today is cronyism.” Until a few years ago, most Hungarians were aware of only one Fidesz oligarch, the publicity-shy Lajos Simicska. Mr Simicska went through school, army service and university with Mr Orban, then helped him build Fidesz from a 1980s pro-democracy youth movement into the party that now rules Hungary. The small tourist train in Felcsut which was built with €1.9m in EU money ©️ Szilard Voros/estost.net From the early 1990s, Mr Simicska used party money to create business ventures to fund Fidesz. He assembled a loyal media empire and, thanks largely to state contracts, a sprawling construction business. But after the two men fell out in 2015 — in part over attempts by Mr Orban to clip the wings of his ally — Mr Simicska was squeezed out of some media assets and stopped winning contracts. Opportunities opened for new, loyal businessmen. “Orban apparently doesn’t want another Simicska, someone as powerful as him,” says Andras Petho, editor of investigative website Direkt36. “So what we are seeing now is several little Simicskas.” Not so little. While the upper echelons of Hungary’s rich list remain dominated by business people who emerged in the 1990s, there have been several striking rises apart from Mr Meszaros. At 14th in Napi’s list this year with estimated wealth of €192m was Andy Vajna, a Hungarian-American who made some of his fortune as a Hollywood producer of films including Rambo and Total Recall. Mr Orban stayed with him as a young Fidesz MP on a US trip in the 1990s. Mr Vajna was appointed Hungary’s film commissioner by Mr Orban in 2011 and, having returned to Hungary, has replaced Mr Simicska as a leading pro-Fidesz media baron. At 23rd was Istvan Garancsi, another friend of Mr Orban and owner of his second-favourite football club, Videoton, with an €80m fortune — three times his worth when the prime minister came to power in 2010. Despite Mr Simicska’s fall from grace, he is Hungary’s 11th-richest man, worth €256m. A wealth list in last month’s Forbes Hungary magazine, with marginally different estimates, put all four men among Hungary’s top 21 richest. Fidesz’s large parliamentary majority and dominance of national and many regional institutions gives it several ways of helping favoured business people. Everything from lucrative state advertising to business licences can be channelled to friendly entrepreneurs. A study by two Hungarian academics this year found that state-owned companies account for 26 per cent of print advertising, 15 per cent of online advertising, and 7 per cent of TV ad revenues. Corruption perceptions, selected rankings In 2013, Mr Vajna was awarded five out of seven casino licences issued by the government. Mr Vajna also benefited from support from state-controlled development banks. The media tycoon received loans totalling €26m in 2015 and 2016 in part from Hungary’s Eximbank — which is supposed to finance exporters — to help acquire and develop TV2, Hungary’s second-largest TV channel. The government said it had changed a law in 2013 to allow the state bank to finance domestic companies to improve international competitiveness. But pro-Fidesz tycoons have prospered above all from public contracts, often part-financed by EU funds — of which Hungary is, in proportion to its gross domestic product, the EU’s largest recipient. The Corruption Research Center Budapest, a non-governmental organisation, analysed all public procurement contracts from 2010-16. It found four Fidesz-linked businessmen — Mr Simicska, Mr Meszaros, Mr Garancsi and Istvan Tiborcz, who is the prime minister’s son-in-law — together won 5 per cent of contracts by value, totalling €1.88bn. In 2013, the four won 12 per cent of all contracts; Mr Simicska’s companies alone won 11 per cent. Contracts won by the four men averaged 13 times the size of other contracts. The four also tended to face fewer competing bids than in other tenders — suggesting rivals might steer clear because they assumed the Fidesz-linked businessmen would win. Based on analysis of contracts since 2007, Transparency International, meanwhile, estimated in November 2015 that Hungarian public contracts were overpriced, on average, by 25 per cent compared with market prices. “Orban is a clever guy,” says Istvan Janos Toth, CRCB director. “He’s using European funds to build this cronyist regime.” Orban’s friends LORINC MESZAROS ©️ Szilard Voros/estost.net Mayor of Orban’s home village of Felcsut, and an ex-school friend, the former gas fitter has interests ranging from construction, banking and media to agriculture, tourism and real estate. His construction company won a building quality prize for the football stadium it built in the town. ANDY VAJNA ©️ Getty Images An ex-Hollywood producer of several blockbuster movies who got to know Orban, Vajna was made Hungary’s film commissioner in 2011 and set up a national film fund to finance local movies. He has expanded into casinos and Hungarian media, and owns TV2, the number two commercial TV station. Zoltan Kovacs, Hungary’s government spokesman, says the government had a “rule, within the confines of EU law, to help Hungarian companies be successful”. But he said all contracts were awarded on merit and it was “simply not true there is an unfair number of assignments that have been given to” businesspeople close to Fidesz. The four businessmen in the CRCB study and Mr Vajna did not respond to questions sent by the Financial Times. Mr Meszaros, in a 2014 interview, did thank “God, luck and Viktor Orban” for his achievements. “But,” he added, “I’ve never privatised anything, I’ve never embezzled and I’ve acquired everything with my own work and my own wits.” In an interview last month, Mr Meszaros rebuffed a question over whether he is a stroman, a Hungarian word similar to straw man and meaning proxy, for Mr Orban. “I think what I do speaks for itself, the way our company works doesn’t need an explanation and I think I contribute a lot,” he said. “How could I be [Mr Orban’s] proxy? It’s ridiculous.” Asked about the same issue in a parliamentary question last year by Gabor Vona, leader of the far-right Jobbik party, Mr Orban replied: “I never had a straw man, nor do I have one now, nor will I ever have one in the future.” Gyozo Orban, the father of Viktor Orban ©️ Szilard Voros/estost.net Yet, despite their humble background in Felcsut, where his father was a labourer and agricultural engineer, the Orban family has had some business success. A scandal erupted during Mr Orban’s first prime ministerial term in 1999 when it emerged that a Fidesz- and Simicska-linked company had helped his father, Gyozo, and associates gain control of a privatised mine. In recent years, companies belonging to Mr Orban Senior and the prime minister’s two brothers have been reported to be supplying building materials to state construction projects. Asked about the report on Direkt36, Mr Orban hinted that since his father was not a contractor but an indirect supplier, there was no conflict of interest. Recommended Orban: Europe’s New Strongman, by Paul Lendvai EU set for unprecedented rebuke to Poland over ‘authoritarianism’ Orban calls for Hungarian spy agencies to probe ‘Soros empire’ of NGOs Mr Tiborcz, who married Mr Orban’s daughter Rahel in 2013, is also an up-and-coming businessman. A company he then controlled won partly EU-funded contracts totalling €65m in 2014 and 2015 to install LED street lights in Fidesz-run towns across Hungary. Olaf, the EU’s anti-corruption office, confirmed to the FT that it was investigating these contracts. Forbes Hungary in 2015 estimated the family’s wealth, excluding Mr Tiborcz, at €22m. Surprisingly, perhaps, the rise of Fidesz-linked businessmen is happening essentially in plain sight — indeed, with official approval. Andras Lanczi, rector of Budapest’s Corvinus University, and considered an unofficial ideologist for Fidesz, told the FT that “certainly, these are Hungarian oligarchs”. “But it is openly pursued as a policy, it is what [the government] wants,” he added. “Although [Mr Orban] has never said that, he perhaps encourages or allows that certain Hungarian entrepreneurs get really rich, to form the top of the Hungarian middle class.” Orban’s allies 1 ISTVAN GARANCSI ©️ Szilard Voros/estost.net Owner of Videoton, one of Orban’s favourite football clubs, and often seen with him at games, Garansci has interests in construction, football, banking and natural gas trading. He controls a company that won a big construction contract for the 2017 World Swimming Championships in Budapest. ISTVAN TIBORCZ ©️ Szilard Voros/estost.net Married to Orban’s daughter Rahel since 2013, Tiborcz’s Elios lighting company won partially EU-funded contracts worth €65m to install LED street lights in many Hungarian towns. He later sold his Elios stake and invested in land and real estate. Fidesz leaders have spoken of the need to create a national bourgeoisie, or what Mr Lanczi calls a “patriotic cohort of entrepreneurs”. What the ruling party is doing to advance its vision is, he says, no more corrupt than communist-era nationalisation or the post-communist privatisations of the 1990s. A senior Hungarian banker who asks not to be named counters that the patriotic entrepreneurs are not creating innovative businesses. “The new capitalist ruling class . . . make their money from the government, and competition for these [contracts] is far from fair, open or transparent.” Mr Martin of Transparency International says that while cronyism and graft were big problems during the eight-year socialist government before 2010, many Hungarians fail to appreciate how much more centralised corruption has become. “Corruption before 2010 was rather a dysfunction of the system,” he says. “Today, it’s a part of the system.” Political backlash: Opposition tries to make case against cronyism On billboards across Hungary in September posters appeared showing premier Viktor Orban with three businesspeople above a slogan in the typeface from the Godfather movie, reading: “Gangsters”. The group behind the campaign is Jobbik, the far-right party and main opposition to the ruling Fidesz party. The billboards were part of a move to reposition itself as a more centrist party — with a focus on fighting corruption. Adding spice — and a little cheek — to the campaign is the claim that Jobbik is allegedly being funded by Lajos Simicska, the tycoon and former Fidesz financial mastermind, who fell out with Mr Orban in 2015. Mr Simicska and Jobbik have denied financial links between them. The Jobbik connection has led Hungary’s government to argue that allegations it has unfairly favoured a particular group of businesspeople are fake news put out by its enemies. Fidesz was also enraged by a Jobbik poster campaign in April that showed Mr Orban with the same businesspeople, with the slogan: “Youwork. They steal.” The posters appeared on billboard sites belonging to two Simicska companies — prompting Fidesz to introduce tighter rules on political billboard campaigns. Hungary’s state audit office, run by a former Fidesz lawmaker, said this month that Jobbik’s billboards had violated campaign finance rules. It handed down preliminary penalties exceeding Ft660m (€2.1m) — enough to wipe out the party’s finances, Jobbik leaders say. Balint Magyar, author of Mafia State, which alleges Hungary has been “captured” by the Fidesz political and business elite, says a poll last year found three-quarters of respondents thought it at least conceivable that the premier was making money via frontmen. “The public feels this,” he says. “That it’s not a question of regular corruption, that it’s centrally led.”


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"Oni kroz mene gledaju u vas! Oni kroz njega gledaju u vas! Oni kroz vas gledaju u mene... i u sve nas."

Dragoslav Bokan, Novi putevi oftalmologije
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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by xie saike on Fri Dec 29, 2017 3:40 pm

pisali smo negde, lorenc m. je vlasnik tog orbanu srcu dragog projekta fudbalskog kluba puskas akademija, a kupio je i nk osijek prosle godine. to cisto da se zna sta moze ocekivati neki spartak iz su, vojvodinu i sl, ako uopste dozive privatizaciju fudbala obaveznu kod nas.


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U Srbiji vlada bezvezništvo, u pravom smislu te reči.
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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by паће on Fri Dec 29, 2017 4:11 pm

Ал' села... доњи и горњи Чут . Где нађоше горњи и доњи у равници?


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а шта, пробија те врућина? кад купујеш климу, гледај да нема икс у називу.
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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by ficfiric on Fri Dec 29, 2017 5:37 pm

I sta je sa Starom Pazarom i Starim Sadom?


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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by паће on Fri Dec 29, 2017 6:38 pm

ficfiric wrote:I sta je sa Starom Pazarom i Starim Sadom?

Традиција. Тј традиционално не бринемо о културном наслеђу, и то нетрагом нестане. Губимо читава места због тога.

(Стара Пазара или Стари Пазов?)


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а шта, пробија те врућина? кад купујеш климу, гледај да нема икс у називу.
mathematics, the only done science
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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by Gargantua on Fri Dec 29, 2017 11:14 pm

BERLIN — Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orbán will address Angela Merkel’s Bavarian allies in January, right before the chancellor begins talks with Germany’s Social Democrats on forming a government.

A spokeswoman for the Christian Social Union’s (CSU) parliamentary group confirmed on Thursday that Orbán — arguably Merkel’s most high-profile opponent on the European stage — will attend a party summit between January 4 and 6 at a former monastery in rural Bavaria.

...

https://www.politico.eu/article/viktor-orban-to-address-csu-ahead-of-german-coalition-talks/
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Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

Post by William Murderface on Fri Dec 29, 2017 11:16 pm

Lepo, lepo.


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Dragoslav Bokan, Novi putevi oftalmologije

Re: Smrt fašizmu, sloboda Mađarskoj!

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