Fidesz MEP Balázs Hidvéghi discussed the corruption in Brussels, double standards, and why he recommends that the EP adopt the Hungarian asset declaration system.
Nézőpont Intézet measured a 56 per cent Fidesz support among likely voters if the European Parliamentary elections were held this Sunday.
‘The Hungarian government has fulfilled its commitment: an agreement with Brussels has been reached, thus EU funds will be available to Hungary in 2023, and agriculture can also count on subsidies of an unprecedented scale.’
Fidesz’s series of local government victories continued this weekend as two of the three by-elections held on Sunday were won by the ruling party’s candidates.
On Sunday, they held another round of interim elections in Hungary, where Fidesz, the ruling party, managed to bring further victories to the right.
It seems that the louder the international left fights for Hungarian ‘democracy’, the stronger the Fidesz governments the democracy in question elects.
Despite all odds and the largest-ever effort to overturn Prime Minister Orbán, the governing Fidesz party retained its super-majority in a landslide victory, securing its fourth consecutive term as voters chose stability over uncertainty.
The former Soviet satellite states which mainly joined the EU in 2004 are the main bulwarks against the revival of ideologies with their roots in communist thinking.