Hungary’s nationalist, anti-Islamization government, led by Viktor Orban, has introduced legislation that would empower the interior minister to ban non-governmental organizations (NGOs) that support mass migration of illegal alien Muslim invaders pretending to be refugees, who pose a “national security risk to the country, its culture and its citizenry.”
Europe’s growing opposition to mass Muslim migration has forced billionaire George Soror to pump billions more into pro-Muslim migration left wing groups in Europe.
According to enemy financier George Soros, the European Union (EU) must “pump funding” into left-wing education to counter fears that far-left progressive policies on Muslim immigration threaten the continent’s “safety, prosperity and cultural identity.”
Reuters The bill, submitted to parliament late on Tuesday, is a key part of Prime Minister Viktor Orban’s anti-immigration campaign targeting U.S. financier George Soros whose philanthropy aims to bolster liberal and open-border values in eastern Europe.
The government says the bill, which would also impose a 25 percent tax on foreign donations to NGOs that back migration in Hungary, is meant to deter illegal immigration Orban says is eroding European stability and has been stoked in part by Soros.
Hungary and Poland are both under nationalist governments that have clashed with the European Union leadership in Brussels over their perceived authoritarian drift deviating from EU standards on democracy and rule of law.
But Orban’s message, championing conservative Christian beliefs and rejecting multiculturalism, has gone down well with Hungarian voters and his Fidesz party is expected to secure a third straight term in a general election due on April 8.
The bill says that NGOs that “sponsor, organize or support the entry or stay of third-country citizens on Hungarian territory via a safe third country to extend international protection … qualify as organizations supporting migration”.
Such activity – including campaigning, advocacy, recruiting volunteers, producing information booklets – would have to be approved by the interior minister, who could deny permission if he saw a “national security risk”.
If an NGO continued with such activity, Hungarian prosecutors could act to withdraw the NGO’s tax number, essentially paralyzing them, slap them with heavy fines and ultimately dissolve them.
Activists who organize or support migration could also face restraining orders preventing them from approaching the EU’s external borders in Hungary.
Orban has been embroiled in an escalating “Stop Soros” feud with the 87-year-old Hungarian-born Nazi-supporter when he was a teenager, waging a billboard and media campaign asserting that he would “settle millions from Africa and the Middle East”.
Pro-government media reported earlier that the new legislation could lead to a ban on Soros, who has U.S. and Hungarian citizenship, entering the country.
Poland, Hungary and other ex-communist eastern member states of the EU have all pushed a strong anti-immigrant stance, even though the number of asylum seekers who want to stay in these countries are very few compared to western European countries.