This is what we wrote this week:
Hungary’s ambassador to Switzerland became the president of the Habsburg Otto Foundation, an organization that the Hungarian government created in June. István Nagy, called Viktor Orban’s ‘Swiss banker’ by the media, is close to the Habsburg family.
A consortium was paid EUR 13 million by the government for the demolition of the Puskás Ferenc Stadium, but we have evidence that proves that at least part of the debris was processed and deposited illegally.
Pressuring journalists not to speak ill of those in power has become commonplace in the Visegrad countries. While the governments take over or sue newspapers and TV stations, the EU lacks tools to intervene.
We also read this:
According to the bill personal data of citizens’ would be stored on a central server and made available for crime prevention, law enforcement, national security and counter-terrorism purposes.
For a fledging political movement with its headquarters in a basement, Hungary’s Momentum has already achieved a degree of success by halting an Olympic bid. The next target is Viktor Orbán.
The Hungarian government may conclude an agreement with the US state of New York within two weeks concerning the operation in Hungary of Central European University.
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