MEP Krisztina Morvai: Budaházy Case, Migration, Soros Plan. What is common?

Tuesday, February 20, 2018

Today, in Hungary, Europe and the world, there are two distinctly different values ​​and world views opposing each other. The first world view promotes the elimination of nation-states, encouraging mass migration, the criminalization of patriotism featuring it as a hate crime, and trampling on European cultural, and Christian values.

The other world-view advocates the preservation of nation-states, rejecting mass migration, and promoting the protection ​​of European cultural and Christian values.

It seems, Europe has been already lost. The future of Hungary will be determined, which of these two world views will be victorious at the end.

But let us now look - at the light of these world views - an interesting and important question: Which of these world views ​​can be linked to the phenomenon of terrorism? Probably 10 out of 10 people would say, the first one. There is no denying that a close causal relationship exists among mass migration, the "Soros Plan" and the threat of terrorism.

But what is happening in Hungary? A brutal criminal proceeding is underway against György Budaházy, who is considered an icon of the second set of values, under the pretext of prosecuting terrorism. In whose interest to suggest that terrorism and related phenomena arise from the patriotic mindset rather than the result of the "Soros Plan" writes Krisztina Morvai.

I believe it is of great importance to clarify this fundamental question before the upcoming Hungarian parliamentary elections.

I suspect behind the scene forces operate within police, the public prosecutors' offices, courts and even in government institutions supporting the world view that the "Soros Plan" represents.

It is their primary interest to criminalize those who oppose the "Soros Plan", the patriots, those who stand up for the interests of their country in all circumstances, rather than prosecuting the "Gyurcsány gang" (former PM Ferenc Gyurcsany ordered police to shoot at peaceful protesters in 2006 ed.)

I am increasingly convinced that these forces are behind György Budaházy's prison sentence of 13 years. These forces could be also behind the fact that the prosecution appealed for even a harsher sentence - 20 years.

As is known, György Budaházy and his co-defendants have received a total of 125 years in prison. I ask again: in whose interest?

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