Hungary’s new slave law risks first general strike since fall of communism

Since re-entering workplace in 2010, Orban has steadily sought to wrest management of beforehand unbiased establishments; curbing judicial independence, limiting information media freedom and plurality and attacking tutorial organizations.

Last 12 months, the European Parliament voted to convey disciplinary proceedings in opposition to Hungary for placing the rule of law in danger.

“The protests matter to Hungary, and to Europe, because so far Orban’s government has been going virtually unchallenged,” Constantine Fraser, European political analysis analyst at TS Lombard, informed CNBC by way of electronic mail on Thursday.

“Despite occasional waves of protest in Budapest, the Hungarian opposition has been in disarray for years and Fidesz (Orban’s party) has been able to gradually tighten its grip on the country and suborn its institutions,” Fraser mentioned.

Be the first to comment on "Hungary’s new slave law risks first general strike since fall of communism"

Leave a comment

Your email address will not be published.