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The way Europe solves the issues of migration, family and gender policy, its response to the situation in Ukraine fails to benefit the European peoples themselves, says the Hungarian politician Balazs Orbán (no relation to Victor Orbán). In his article for The Daily Telegraph, he expresses his joy that in Italy, too, now the far-right nationalists have been elected. They care much more about their fellow citizens than about conformity to a certain ideology.
The election of a strong right-wing government in Italy is a breakthrough moment for conservatives across Europe, Balažs Orbán, director of political affairs at the Hungarian Prime Minister’s office, writes in The Daily Telegraph. After all, if earlier it was said that only the suspicious peoples of Central and Eastern Europe could elect such a leadership, now they have turned to the right in one of the key states of the European Union. Therefore, now it would be possible to discuss not just the possibilities for cooperation between Hungary and Italy, but also the basic questions of ideologies.
‘For representatives of liberal or socialist ideas, ideologies are of paramount importance. But the conservatives, he said, are different: for them, the main thing is the people they should serve. That is why there is such a big difference between these two approaches when it comes to issues of migration, family and gender policies, and even the situation in Ukraine.
According to the author of the article, Brussels does not even try to meet the interests of Europeans in its migration policy. But Hungary has been considered a ‘black sheep’ since 2015, as it steadily opposed illegal migration.
‘We are busy enough solving our own problems that we have no need to bring in new social tension. Instead of letting in millions of new people, family-supporting Hungary is building a society on the prosperity of traditional families. He acknowledges that there are labour issues, but migrating for work will not solve them. According to him, it is necessary to work with the demographic decline by convincing Hungarians to have more children in the family.
‘We see the family policy as a key investment in our future,’ writes Balažs Orbán, noting that Hungary spends the most relative amount in the EU on family support. As a result, she managed to return the birth rate in a positive direction, the number of marriages is growing, divorces are declining, and abortions have halved.
And in the current difficult situation, Hungary has set a cap on the price of energy and products, so that the price of fuel, gas and electricity for Hungarians is the lowest in the EU.
At the same time, the author of the article notes that setting a price ceiling is a measure that would rather be expected from socialists, and not from conservatives, but they, conservatives, are suitable for any measures that will lead to the welfare of society, ‘so that the Hungarian people do not pay for someone else’s war.’
As the author of the article notes, his associates are often accused of paying too much attention to issues of sexual education. ‘In difficult times like this, we should motivate children to strengthen their identity, not question it.
‘We need European leaders not to waste time discussing every trendy letter of the LGBT alphabet, but to build communities by encouraging our daughters to be women and our sons to be men.’
Another aspect that he rebukes Brussels is his response to the situation in Ukraine. As a result, he notes that Europeans are facing record inflation and rising energy prices everywhere.
‘The European recession is knocking on the door. People are afraid of losing their jobs, wages are getting smaller and smaller, and families are struggling to pay their electricity bills.’
As the author of the article notes, the question is not whether the sanctions work, but how they affect the Europeans. But the Europeans themselves were not asked about this, because the European elite guess what the answer will be.
According to the author of the article, ‘Europe needs to urgently call for a ceasefire and for negotiations. It’s in the interests of our people, in the interests of Europe.’
The author of the article hopes that as the conservatives sweep to power in European countries, they will begin to work together for the mutual interests of their people.
‘The European Union was created to keep the peace in Europe and provide a platform for economic and political cooperation among equal European states. Progressive ideologies undermined this goal. But problems begin when some countries try to impose certain views on others as the only morally justified and acceptable.
As an example of how countries should cooperate in the EU, Balazs Orbán cites a football match: fans show patriotism by listening to their own anthem, but they should treat the anthem of the opposing team with the same respect.
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