The Hungarian government has one month to give a “satisfactory response” to the European Commission concerning Lex CEU.
The European Commission responds to the systemic threat to the rule of law in Hungary by sending a bunch of letters.
Police are placing the hefty fine on a single protester for taking part in the redecoration of the National Flagpole during an anti-government protest in Spring.
The controversial ads will come down just as the World Swimming Championships begin in Budapest, and a new, legally dubious billboard law goes into effect.
They refuse to comply with rules requiring them to register themselves with a court as “foreign-funded organizations.”
Hungary’s highest court argued that such a limit would require an amendment to the constitution.
The operator of the nuclear plant says reports of insufficient inspections are untrue, and that the fault line running beneath the plant does not pose a safety risk to structures on the surface.
Hungary set a five year record for infringement proceedings launched against it by the European Commission, most of which were launched as the result of suspicious, single-bidder public procurements.
The opposition party says as many as 91 facilities for the physically and mentally disabled could be operating under the same unacceptable conditions as the Topház home.
Of the 291,000 registered crimes in Hungary in 2016, 226 were murders, and the majority were property crimes.