Newly Re-elected Prime Minister Viktor Orban has pushed through with his campaign promise to stand up and drive out the challenges imposed by globalist-billionaire George Soros and his Open Society Foundations on his administration. The government of Orban is working on legislation designed to restrict movement of Soros’ network in Hungary.
Hungary’s Foreign Minister Peter Szijjarto issued a statement on behalf of the Orban government that read like a warning addressed to Soros, the Open Society Foundations and to the billionaire’s minions in Hungary:
“No matter how many times George Soros goes to Brussels, no matter how many times the issue of illegal immigration is placed on the agenda, and no matter how many allies George Soros has in Brussels, we will not back down. Illegal immigrants will continue to not be allowed entry into Hungary in the future.”
For its part, the Open Society Foundation has raised concern on laws and regulations that may compromise the safety of its staff and their work in Budapest:
“We are considering various options, as the security of our staff in Budapest and the integrity of our work is of paramount importance. The Open Society Foundations are closely watching developments around the draft legislation that would dramatically restrict the activities of civil society in Hungary.”
Orban handily won the election largely on his anti-immigration stance and combative position versus globalist stalwarts such as Soros. Orban’s victory was proof of the rising wave of nationalism that has become prevalent in Hungary. Janos Halasz, spokesman for Orban, said the threat of Soros and his network must be prioritized and eliminated from the country:
“Don’t have any doubts. This is a question of sovereignty and national security. This has to be dealt with immediately.”
World leaders grappling with the western influence or the stranglehold of the globalist agenda should look up to Viktor Orban as the standard-bearer for the nationalist movement.
Soros had pledged to transfer more money to the Open Society Foundations to fund the organization’s globalist agenda the world over.
However, Csaba Csontos, a spokesman for the Open Society Foundations believes the relationship between Orban’s Hungary and the foundation need not be contentious:
“It’s not just that we are his enemies. It’s that we somehow became ‘mercenaries’ in the rhetoric. It basically suggests to people that there are enemies like enemies in a war, and that the enemies must be eliminated.”