Where has Hungary got the political order from?

“Where is this country going to, what direction is it governed to, and what alliance systems do all these recent events fit into?” asked Ádám Mirkóczki in his pre-agenda speech in the Hungarian Parliament on Monday.

As it was reported earlier, Syrian dictator Bashar al-Assad’s money man was given a Hungarian residency bond through a Russian agency in 2014; two Russian arms dealers were exposed in Hungary with American help but we extradited the two criminals to Russia instead of our own NATO ally in 2016, and now the Orbán government refuses to extradite internationally wanted criminal Nikola Gruevski to Macedonia in 2018, contrary to the bilateral agreement between our countries.

“Failing to honour the agreement, Hungary has obviously given in to the political order and we can only guess where that political order came from,” Jobbik’s MP said. Reflecting on the statements made a few minutes earlier by State Secretary Károly Kontrát, Mr Mirkóczki said he understood that the refugee affairs authority could not disclose personal data about anybody, “but then how could one of your trash media outlets Magyar Idők publish a detailed and itemized report on Gruevski’s asylum affair, revealing even the smallest details to the public?”

Magyar Idők reported the resolution as a final fact even though it had not been adopted by the Hungarian Parliament’s National Security Committee, the meeting of which was sabotaged by the Fidesz majority the next day, so the MPs  could not hear Minister of Interior Sándor Pintér on the Gruevski affair, the chairman of the committee recalled. “Where do we belong to? Who haven’t we declared war on yet? I could perhaps mention NASA as an organization we haven’t managed to declare war on but we’ve done so to the UN, the EU and the NATO. Who else is going to join that line?” Mr Mirkóczki asked.