Jobbik in Europe
What is Orbánism and what is not Orbánism? – Thoughts on preventing the inflation of terminology – The Weekly 68
Unsurprisingly, such terms as “Orbánism” or “illiberalism”, as heralded by the Hungarian prime minister, have become buzzwords and points of reference for many journalists, politicians and other opini
The EU’s operation has always been characterized by a certain kind of lumbering bureaucracy when it comes to making hard decisions.
We can safely say that Hungary has not been the country of unexpected political turns during the thirty years since the collapse of communism.
Hungary’s capital has been hosting more and more bizarre political meetings, thanks to the increasing international isolation and drifting to the far-right of Viktor Orbán’s Fidesz party.
The European Parliament’s latest meeting witnessed something that rarely happens.
It takes a very important event for a series of photos to become a world sensation in August, right in the middle of the summer holidays.
We have been informed that the European Commission rejected the documents related to the Hungarian recovery plan and indefinitely extended the two-month deadline for the decision whether to unlock the
Moldova may potentially have solved a long political crisis by helping a pro-West political force to a landslide victory in the recent snap parliamentary elections.
The European Union has long been haunted by the issue of the enlargement to the Balkans, and the community so far seems to have bitten off more than they can chew.
Viktor Orbán’s policies have sparked yet another heated debate recently. We have heard many thunderous statements on how we should get rid of Orbán eventually.