The Council of Europe refused to admit that the police terror in Budapest in 2006 was a mass violation of human rights and did not support Jobbik MP Tamás Gaudi-Nagy's motion to bring former Prime Minister Ferenc Gyurcsany to justice for the crimes he and his ilks committed against the Hungarian people by ordering police to shoot at peaceful protesters.
Tamás Gaudi-Nagy proposed two amendments in the Council of Europe on June 23, 2013 supported by Turkish, Dutch, Polish, British and Bosnian representatives.
One of the proposals welcomed the fourth amendment of the Basic Law that holds individuals that committed crimes against humanity during the communist era responsible for their actions and calls for their prosecution.
The second amendment aimed to get the assembly to admit that between 2002 and 2010, there was a human rights crisis in Hungary and the police terror in the autumn of 2006 was and is unacceptable and the perpetrators of the mass violation of human rights including former Prime Minister Ferenc Gyurcsany haven't been brought to justice for their crimes to this very day.
The proposal urged Hungarian authorities to start proceedings against the perpetrators. Excluding the socialists, several Hungarian representatives also supported the motion; but the General Assembly rejected Gaudi's proposals, as the Swedish rapporteur opposed the motions saying that the criminalization of the opposition is unacceptable.
(alfahir.hu – hungarianambiance.com)