An interview from our third issue in memory of Father Attila Farkas who has passed away today.
Pál Teleki, famous Hungarian politician and geographer, believed that the preservation of the Carpathian Basin as an undivided hydrographical unit could serve as a compelling argument of natural geography against splitting up the region politically.
The Parasitic Mind is nothing short of a manual for this twisted age that seems to lack common sense. Its message, if put simply, has an almost biblical overtone: be not afraid!
‘Even though the liberal mindset continues to define the mainstream, credit is due to the government for its achievements in keeping this trend at bay’
The most persecuted religion of the world is Christianity. The Hungarian government was the first in the world to establish a special administrative organ, the State Secretariat for the Aid of Persecuted Christians, and it launched the Hungary Helps Program in 2017.
The fact that Christian socialist and Christian democratic tendencies simultaneously appeared
in the nascent political Catholicism is another similarity between the Hungarian and the European scenes.
Does the model of the ‘secular’ state—that is, a state devoid of any religious foundations, as presumed by the narrative of separation—exist at all, or is only a myth of the modern era?
Christendom has fought for two centuries not to die, and in that consists its moving and heroic agony.
A well-known Hungarian politician is said to have remarked that Hungary was a difficult country to govern, as the country comprised ten million freedom fighters.
‘I am convinced that if Christianity—not only Catholicism, but all forms of Christianity—is to have a future in the secularizing West, it will have to be Benedictine’