This Hungarian is a role model from whom world leaders everywhere could learn. Everyone, raise a bowl of goulash in honor of Peter Szijjarto, the foreign minister of Hungary. He stood his ground during a vicious BBC interview June 26 in which the fake news hag Emily Maitlis tried to smear Hungary, and Viktor Orban’s government, as immoral, illegal, and just plain mean.
Nowhere did she indicate her concern for the continued existence of Szijjarto’s safe, Christian, white nation — a nation that has a smaller population than either Ohio or Georgia.
“Why do you insult a country of 10 million people?” he asked.
Szijjarto quite rightly called her a liar and pointed out her hypocrisy for failing to acknowledge the will of the Hungarian people, which has resoundingly supported their sovereign prerogatives over immigration laws.
“The liberal mainstream does not like our laws.”
But thankfully it’s the Hungarian people Szijjarto and Orban answer to, not the lugenpresse.
The European diaspora has something of a bulwark in Central Europe these days. It’s the oddest of places, in my opinion, given the relatively small size of its population and wealth. The Visegrad Group of Hungary (9.7 million), Poland (38.1 million), Slovakia (5.4 million), the Czech Republic (10.6 million), and now to some extent also Austria (8.7 million) is flanked on their west by the globohomo powers of Turkmany (82.5 million), Franrabia (65.2 million), and Cuck Island (65.1 million). To their east is their traditional enemy, Russia (144 million). May God raise up mighty allies to help these brave souls!
Thankfully the bloc is sticking together. The Slovak prime minister Peter Pellegrini recently reaffirmed his support for Orban and his opposition to the European Union-forced importation of Third World invaders.
“Who may enter Slovakia and whom we let in to live here are issues that the Slovak government will decide on, and we shall not accept someone else from Brussels deciding this for us, or some other country dictating to us on this… it’s our right to decide whom we want or don’t want on our territory,” he asserted.
“I’d like to confirm and repeat Mr Orbán’s words: we are not prepared to suffer the consequences of the mistakes of others.”
It’s a sentiment that millions in North America agree with, and that the new Italian government agrees with, but it’ll take more than that to outwit the wily EU and its Atlantic globalist partners. Just ask the American South how elites can wield control of foreign populations as a weapon against the majority, and how difficult it is to break free of their control.