“Activists, diplomats, and journalists agree: Hungary is transforming into an authoritarian state,” says Human Rights First’s Brian Dooley. “The United States needs to act now to support Hungary’s democratic institutions, ensuring that Budapest does not become Kremlin West.”
A case of seemingly obvious corruption has been passed back and forth between police and the tax authority for a year an a half, and not a single interrogation has taken place.
The activists are accused of “extremely anti-social and violent behavior” in their actions to prevent construction activities in Budapest City Park.
The National Tax and Customs Administration (NAV) needs 611,200 pieces of assault rifle and pistol ammunition, reportedly enough for a single year.
The government does not want to give them raises because – technically – they aren’t directly employed by the state.
The university could shell out piles of money to recruit a small handful of Chinese students, resulting in substantial net losses for the school.
The Minister of Foreign Affairs insisted that any university can easily strike a deal with the Hungarian government.
Hungary’s National Trading House received billions of forints from the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Trade, so that it could pay that same ministry the debts it owed.
We take a look at how the largest sports event ever held in Hungary managed to increase in costs seven-fold, and how the Rolling Stones declined to participate.
That’s USD 17 million, compared to USD 20.8 million just spent on the six-week anti-Soros ad campaign.