Room for Expansion of Hungarian-Russian Agrarian Relations

Wednesday, January 15, 2014

There is further room for expansion in Hungarian-Russian agrarian relations, which have developed dynamically recently, Minister for Rural Development Sándor Fazekas told Hungarian news agency MTI on Tuesday.

The Hungarian Minister of Agriculture was a member of the Hungarian delegation which accompanied Prime Minster Viktor Orbán on his official visit to Moscow on Tuesday.

According to the statement, during his time in Moscow Mr. Fazekas held a short meeting with his counterpart, Russian Minister for Agriculture Nikolay Fyodorov, with whom he agreed that Hungarian-Russian agrarian relations has developed significantly in recent years. According to Minister Fazekas, this is clearly indicated by the fact that Hungarian exports to Russia increased by 28 percent during the first 9 months of 2013, compared to the same period in the previous year.

The Minister for Rural Development stressed that in his view Hungarian agrarian exports to Russia may increase even further, citing as an examples the opportunities that lie in the export of livestock.

Mr. Fazekas informed his Russian colleague that Hungarian exhibitors would once again be taking par tin this year's Russian agriculture expo Prodexpo in Moscow in February and at the Golden Autumn food industry exhibition later in the year.

The Hungarian Minister also indicated to Nikolay Fyodorov that he is expecting his Russian colleague to visit Hungary in the near future. According to the statement, during his visit to Hungary, topics of discussion are expected to include rural tourism and issues relating to aquaculture and rural development.

Minister Fazekas also suggested that they review which Russian republics and districts Hungary may develop closer relations with. As he indicated to his Russian counterpart, Mr. Fazekas would welcome the inclusion of the Chuvash Republic.

(Press Office of the Ministry of Rural Development)

2 comments:

Anonymous said...

We are back to a multi-polar world of international relations. Central and Eastern European countries need to balance their sovereign interests by developing bi-lateral ties (trade, cultural, etc) with countries (and cultures) and managing their relations between the two "blocks".

1) The Anglo-American-Zionist "Atlantic Alliance" block:

- Rothschild controlled Sovereign City of London Square Mile - the "Banksters" who engineered all the wars since the French Revolution

- the sovereign Vatican city state

- THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA (1871) corporation - Sovereign Washington D.C. state

2) The newly developing Eurasian Customs Union - Russia, Belarus, Kazakhstan, Ukraine

The “Great Game” and the Conquest of Eurasia: Towards a World War III Scenario?
Mackinder's Geo-Strategic Nightmare

www.globalresearch.ca/the-great-game-and-the-conquest-of-eurasia-towards-a-world-war-iii-scenario


Viktor Orban in Moscow

www.strategic-culture.org/news/2014/01/17/viktor-orban-in-moscow.html

...However, how can one talk about «nonconformity» if within the EU itself the approaches of individual countries to choosing an energy policy are increasingly different? The European Union is not a monolith. A number of its member countries have already made it clear that they do not plan to uncomplainingly follow the directives of Brussels in the energy field, although they do not call their EU membership into question (at least, not yet). At the very moment when the European Parliament members in Strasbourg were starting their discussions at their winter session, Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban arrived in Moscow for a working visit...
There are two main reasons for the progressive development of relations between Russia and Hungary. The first is connected with tension in the relations between Budapest and Brussels. Pressure from EU leadership on Hungary has become increasingly overt over the past few years, touching on both the state sovereignty of Hungary and the sentiments of its people. It is sufficient to recall the improvisations of German politicians with regard to the need to send paramilitary units to Hungary or the proposal discussed in the European Commission to impose sanctions on Budapest for peculiarities of Hungarian national legislation which did not please Brussels...

HungarianAmbiance said...

" It is sufficient to recall the improvisations of German politicians with regard to the need to send paramilitary units to Hungary or the proposal discussed in the European Commission to impose sanctions on Budapest for peculiarities of Hungarian national legislation which did not please Brussels..."

This is the first time I've heard that German puppet politicians considered sending an invasion force to Hungary. Though, I'm not surprised.

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