The Hungarian government has received millions of notarised responses to its National Consultation on the ‘Soros Plan’ for mass migration, with the public rejecting it overwhelmingly.
The consultation, which has received over 2.1 million notarised responses by post alone, was issued in order to gauge public support for the government’s determined opposition to the migrant crisis plan written by billionaire financier and open borders activist George Soros, who recently pumped $18 billion into what the Hungarian premier calls “bogus civil society organisations” to advance his goals.
“Based on the results so far, practically every respondent said no to the fact that one million immigrants should be resettled in Europe as part of the ‘Soros Plan’, and to the fact that Hungary should demolish the border security fence, and people arriving on the continent as well as those already here should be distributed among the member states according to some kind of permanent resettlement quota”, confirmed Minister of State for Government Communication Bence Tuzson.
“Accordingly, the Hungarians do not want immigration and do not want to become an immigrant country”.
“The participants of the National Consultation also said no to the fact that Hungary’s language and culture should change and lose significance, in addition to which they also did not accept the fact that countries that reject the ‘Soros Plan’ should pay some kind of fine”, the minister added.
While noting that it was clear that Soros “doesn’t care about the opinion of the Hungarian people,” Tuzson said the results had strengthened the government’s resolve to “fight to ensure that the opinion of the Hungarian people is enforced in both Europe and Hungary, [and] that the Soros Plan is not realised in any form”.
Despite being harried by the European Union and subject to a “media blitz” by Soros and his “reliable allies”, Hungarian prime minister Viktor Orbán maintains that his government’s vision of a Europe with strong borders and strong nation-states will win out over the globalist vision of a multicultural United States of Europe.
“[I]f one takes a glance at the western half of Europe, one will see that there is a growing chasm between what people think of immigration and want from it, and what is done by their elected leaders,” he observed in a recent interview.
“I am not an oracle, and I am not predicting the future, but in the end the great majority will hold our views, because our views – of Hungary – represent the opinions of most Europeans,” he added.