The tension between Germany and Hungary has flared over Hungary’s constitution changes which Jewish groups claim would cause further increase antisemitism within Europe. Both Germany and the European Union have condemned Hungary’s constitutional changes.
On May 16, 2013, German Chancellor Angela Markel in her speech at the 16th International WDR Europaforum in Berlin, issued a veiled threat to Hungarian government by invoking Adolph Hitler’s occupation of Hungary in 1944.
“We will do anything to get Hungary onto the right path – but not sending the cavalry right away,” said Markel.
Hungary’s Israel-Firster prime minister Viktor Orban responded to Merkel’s “cavalry” comment, saying: “The Germans have already sent cavalry to Hungary – they came in form of tanks. Our request is that they don’t send any. It didn’t work out,” Orban told state broadcaster Kossuth Radio on Friday.
Peer Steinbrueck, former German foreign minister, who is running against Markel in September 2013 presidential election, had threatened Budapest earlier, saying that if elected, he could see Hungary excluded from the European Union.
The so-called “constitutional” antisemitism tension between Hungary and the Zionist-controlled world began last year when Morton Gyongyosi, leader of Hungary’s third-strongest pro-Palestinian political party, Jobbik, called country’s government lead by Prime Minister Viktor Orban to compile a list of Israeli Jews living in Hungary including Jewish members of country’s parliament – as they’s pose “national security risk”. Incidently, in June 2012, Csanad Szegedi, another top leader of Jobbik Party, had admitted that his grandparents were Jewish, making him a Jew under the Jewish law, even though he doesn’t practice the religion.
Since Jobbik’s antisemitic demand, the Zionist regime has brought its cavalry against Hungary. Pro-Israel German news website Spiegel Online headlined Budapest response: “Orban accuses Merkel of using Nazi methods”. As result, the German foreign minister, Guido Westerwelle, accused Orban of “a deplorable derailment which we clearly reject.”
On May 15, several pro-Israel US Jewish groups (Agudath Israel of America, American Jewish Committee, B’nai B’rith International, World Jewish Congress, Jewish Council for Public Affairs and others), sent a letter to US secretary of state John Kerry, urging him to fight rise of antisemitism in Hungary. A copy of the letter was also sent to Barack Obama’s Jewish special envoy to monitor and combat antisemitism, Michaek G. Kozak.
European Parliament (EP) Jewish president Martin Schulz blasted Orban’s remarks. “The content of his statement is so ridiculous that one doesn’t even have to comment on it,” Schulz told Spiegel Online on Monday. “I’m sure he understood very well that the chancellor sent a rather ironic reprimand to Hungary.” In response, Hungarian members of EP demanded an apology from Schulz for his racist remarks.
Last year, Rubi Rivlin, Speaker of Zionist Knesset, during his official visit to Germany had informed his Hungarian counterpart, Laszlo Kover, that he was not welcome in Israel to speak at Knesset ceremony marking Raul Wallenberg 100th birthday. Wallenberg, a Swedish-born American Jewish diplomat in Budapest in 1944, who helped thousands of Hungarian Jews to escape to British mandate Palestine.
European Union, like Barack Obama – was awarded Nobel Peace Prize for its collaboration with Zionist bankers. Czech President Vaclav Klaus termed it a “tragic mistake”. British ‘antisemite’ MP George Galloway wrote on twitter message that one should not be surprised if the next year’s Nobel Peace Prize is awarded to the Nobel Peace Prize Committee itself.