‘Eastern Europeans are considerably more energised to be upfront, overt and strategic in preserving the Faith. Their churches are growing, while ours are falling off a precipice. Of course, the Western liberal media elites will write off modest promotions of Christianity in Hungary as Alt-Right theocracy.’
In Matolcsy’s understanding, the current debate on the theoretical and practical side of the economy is caused by the difference between ‘the former liberal approach and the currently rising approach based on sustainability’, the contrast of which is compounded by, or more precisely triggered and culminated by, ‘the clash of Western and Eastern, i.e. Asian, positions’. The author clearly takes a stand against Western neoliberalism and is in favour of a Eurasian shift.
America went from being a net energy importer to a net energy exporter. Today, US energy sources are more diversified and abundant than ever before.
Methods such as blocking busy roads, campaigning against higher birth rates, and throwing various materials at famous paintings and other works of art are strongly rejected by young Hungarians. Planting trees and picking up litter, on the other hand, are strongly approved of.
The European Parliament has approved new legislation that sets the path towards zero CO2 emissions for new passenger cars and light commercial vehicles by 2035.
The obvious question arises: why don’t the activists let their voice be heard in Asia, where the emission rate is continually growing and is now over three times higher than it was in 1990, and more than five times higher than in Europe?
While the bloc claims that it is doing more and more to cut emissions, looking at the data, environmentalists are not convinced.
As Canada’s environmental policies grow increasingly more intrusive, a recent leak shed light on how Trudeau’s government plans to enforce them in the future. The recipe for a climate friendly nation? Armouries, black rooms and state-sponsored terror.
According to a group of leading scientists, experts are neglecting the study of worst-case scenarios in the study of climate change. While the extinction of humans or the collapse of society are highly unlikely, preparing for the worst is advisable.
The extraordinary drought that is impacting practically all of France is expected to continue for another two weeks. While a crisis management team is imposing strict restrictions on water use, golf courses continue to be irrigated.
Climate change is ravaging the planet and Joe Biden is responsible for taking action to mitigate its effects. While some external factors hinder his work, he could and should do more.
Climate change is reducing output and raising safety concerns at nuclear facilities from France to the US. But experts say adapting is possible—and necessary.
As heatwaves threaten continental Europe, it is becoming evident that the climate crisis is playing a clear role in ever more frequent extreme temperatures.
Due to the Brazilian Supreme Court’s ruling, the Paris Agreement now supersedes national law. Is this a step forward for a greener future or a symbol of hypocrisy?
Extreme weather events are increasingly more common due to climate change. How will Hungary tackle the ever-growing damage caused by these disasters?
Khanna connects the various issues weighing on our minds at the beginning of the twenty-first century: climate change, global warming, water stress, and mass migration. And to the question ‘where will we live in 2050?’ the book offers a possible answer.
Science is merely a tool. Tools may be used—and abused—towards this or that end, but they do not determine the end that is chosen.
Hungarian climate policy affirms the possibility of climate-friendly economic development, where economic development is carried out in a sustainable manner in line with the requirements of climate protection.
Modernist thinking seeks to protect humanity’s environment, thus humanity itself, precisely from nature.
‘If you really think climate is a problem, you invest in nuclear power plants. But they don’t want that.’
The recent star-packed Hollywood blockbuster was intended to hold up a mocking glass to combat climate change denialism, but in fact, it managed to fail in a spectacular fashion, while still pointing in the right direction.
‘We, young people, have a responsibility for our future, and we need to feel obliged to pass on this planet to our children and grandchildren at least in the same condition as it is now’
Today’s sometimes toxically bipolar political atmosphere wants you to believe that conservatism – and the right in general – doesn’t care about environmental protection. It is simply not true.
The project is part of the so-called Great Green Wall program, which is helping more than 250 million people in desert areas in Africa.
The first and also one of the most difficult tasks is to raise public support for climate issues in Hungary in such a way that instead of sink into “climate depression” motivates individuals and communities to take action.
Hungarian Conservative is a bimonthly magazine on contemporary political, philosophical and cultural issues from a conservative perspective.