Hungary Introduces “Stop George Soros” Bill Effectively Forcing Out the Billionaire’s Organization

Monday, April 23, 2018
By Paul Martin

In response to proposed “Stop Soros” legislation in Hungary, George Soros plans to move his Central European University to Vienna.

By Jay Syrmopoulos
April 23, 2018

Budapest, Hungary – Lawmakers in Hungary introduced “Stop Soros” legislation in February to “empower the interior minister to ban non-governmental organizations (NGOs) that support migration and pose a national security risk.” As a result, George Soros’ Hungary-based Central European University, will relocate to Vienna, according to a report by Reuters.

The move against Soros-affiliated organizations by Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban is due largely due to his foundation’s stance on mass immigration, as well as deep connections to numerous color revolutions, the Arab Spring, and many other political uprisings across the globe. Although “democracy promotion” is the stated mission, in reality, the many Soros-linked organizations largely operate in service of forwarding the Western globalist agenda.

Reuters reported that Central European University (CEU) “signed an agreement with the City of Vienna to open a new satellite campus there.” The move stems from a law in Hungary that set tougher restrictions on awarding licenses to foreign universities (CEU originated in New York).

“The new law stipulated that CEU must open a branch in its ‘home state’ of New York alongside its campus in Budapest and secure a bilateral agreement of support from the U.S. government,” reports Reuters.

Soros’ Open Society Foundation on Friday vowed to not leave the country until after the expected passage of the “Stop Soros” bill and accused Hungary’s government of trying to silence non-governmental organizations.

“The government has committed to passing the ‘Stop Soros’ law … It will be a symbolic step which serves to stifle non-government groups,” OSF spokesman Csaba Csontos told Reuters, noting that the organization was currently weighing its options.

Reuters reported that the European Commission has taken Hungary to the European Court of Justice over the Soros NGO draft law, accusing the government of violating the right to freedom of association.

But Orban, who won a landslide victory in this month’s election, has good cause to be suspicious of Soros’ OSF and its activities in Hungary—as one need only look at the example of Ukraine to clearly see how the hidden hand of Soros-linked organizations set the stage for later actions that resulted in a coup that overthrew the democratically elected leader of Ukraine.

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