Hungarian PM Orbán Blames Soros For Muslim Invasion


November 1, 2015 - San Francisco, CA – – According to the widely quoted, left-wing German news journal Der Spiegel, Hungary’s Prime Minister, Viktor Orbán is charging George Soros, the shadowy American Marxist billionaire, with aiding and abetting the massive Islamic invasion of Europe, which Western media is attempting to minimize, dealing with it as simply a “refugee and/or humanitarian crisis.”

As reported today in Der Spiegel:

“Hungary's Prime Minister Viktor Orbán blames the American billionaire and philanthropist George Soros for the current refugee movements in Europe…’This Western way of thinking and this activist network is perhaps the most represented by George Soros,’ Orbán added. [Soros] A native of Hungary promotes…worldwide initiatives and groups who work for democracy and human rights. His Open Society Foundation ( OSF ) supports Budapest activists who help refugees…” [source, Ungarn: Orbán gibt US-Milliardär Soros Mitschuld an Flüchtlingskrise?, Hungary: Orbán, Is US Billionaire Soros Complicit In Refugee Crisis? - Google translation from the German]

Soros is the definition of ambition and has shown great interest [and notable success] in the art of cultural manipulation/engineering [ala Gramsci]. Towards that end his Open Society Institute and Open Society Foundations [OSI/OSF] have created an often impenetrable, opaque array of networks, working off the same master plan. Through his array of NGOs, he is applying heavy social and legal pressure around the world to force transformational change of the type that Barack Obama has made infamous in the United States

The legal aspect of Soros’ method is especially problematic because his intent is to strangle the West with its own entrails, using the rights and freedoms which accrue to non-servile societies to silence dissent under the rubric of alleged bigotry, especially Islamophobia. This is taking a page straight from the Muslim Brotherhood’s concept of cultural jihad, which makes it very difficult for a liberal society to develop defensive measures that will not be ruled illegal when they run afoul of a skewed notion of “civil liberties.”

Early in his career as an activist, Soros turned his interests towards Eastern Europe. Upon the fall of the Soviet Union, “Soros set up his first non-U.S. foundation in Hungary in 1984…As communism collapsed, Soros moved quickly to seize the revolutionary moment…” [source, About us, Open Society Foundations]

Meet the new boss, same as the old boss…

Regarding Hungary, it’s difficult to reject PM Orbán’s critique of Soros’ activities because his hand is heavy indeed. Perhaps the billionaire feels that he has a right to propagandize his former fellow countrymen, having been born in Budapest as Schwartz György in 1930. With Hungary now serving as a point of entry for many of the so-called refugees, his media operation there is pulling every societal string which might possibly be used to shift public perception away from the truth, that Europe is under Islamic attack which threatens to simply overwhelm the traditional native culture – an undeclared colonial war of occupation.

For example there is the Hungarian Helsinki Committee [and its affiliates in Poland and Romania] which together serve as agit-prop portals advancing the cultural Marxism which serves as the essential kernel of Soros worldwide image machine.

The memes are all familiar:

“The Hungarian Helsinki Committee (HHC) is a human rights NGO founded in 1989…The HHC promotes legal education and training in fields relevant to its activities, both in Hungary and abroad. The HHC’s main areas of activities are centered on monitoring the human rights performance of law enforcement agencies and the judicial system, as well as protecting the rights of asylum seekers and foreigners in need of international protection…” [source, 2014 Annual Report, HHC]

The ridiculous nature of the claims made by HHC are immediately apparent, given the already widely understood reality of what is taking place in Europe. The below cited example is typical of the thinking represented by these groups. Oddly, we weren’t able t access the text from the OSF/OSI website since the link was broken at the time of this writing, requiring us to data-mine it from the Internet Archive. Note the similarity between these arguments those used in the United States to support unlimited illegal immigration.

“There is no migration crisis in Hungary; Migration fills in the gaps left by native-born Hungarians; These people are refugees in the purest legal sense; The inflammatory way that officials and the national media in Hungary describe the current influx of refugees creates confusion, hostility, and fear among our citizenry. This discourse has only exacerbated the xenophobia deeply entrenched in a part of the Hungarian population, and made the efforts of ordinary citizens and organizations working with asylum seekers and migrants more difficult.” [source, Márta Pardavi & Gábor Gyulai, What You Need to Know About the Refugee Crisis in Hungary

Soros has poured untold millions into his global operation and is heavily invested in U.S. media to the extent that it’s difficult to determine where his hard left politics ends and where American journo begins, assuming there is any separation at all - a dubious proposition. As the Media Research Center analyzes part of the OSI/OSU U.S. effort, the left-wing faux investigative reporting group Pro-Publica, which of course has already grabbed two Pulitzers, the Soros technique comes into focus:

“For George Soros and ProPublica's other liberal backers, it was again proof that a strategy of funding journalism was a powerful way to influence the American public. It's a strategy that Soros has been deploying extensively in media both in the United States and abroad. Since 2003, Soros has spent more than $52 million funding media properties, including the infrastructure of news - journalism schools, investigative journalism and even industry organizations.” [source, Bill Gainor, Soros Spends Over $48 Million Funding Media Organizations]

PJ Media, referring to Soros as a convicted felon, [“His insider-trading conviction was upheld by the highest court in France on June 14, 2006” - Wiki] writes about his heavy involvement in undermining the integrity of the U.S. electoral process:

“The New York Times has revealed what some of us already knew: billionaire convicted felon George Soros is bankrolling attacks on election integrity laws in advance of the 2016 election…funding efforts to attack laws designed to aid election integrity in Wisconsin, North Carolina [and] Ohio…Soros is prepared to spend $5 million or more on the effort.”. [J. Christian Adams, Revealed: Convicted Felon George Soros Bankrolling Attacks On Election Integrity]

Though the incestuous nature of the U.S. media’s relationship with the left should come as no surprise, the lead role which George Soros is taking in the attempted destabilization of Europe is promulgated by the extreme nature of his politics as well as the MSM’s complicity.

As is often the case with revolutionaries, Soros’ operation is exactly the opposite of what it claims to be [example, Orwell – “war is peace]. He appropriated/co-opted and then mangled philosopher Karl Popper’s theory of the “Open Society” [he was briefly a student of Poppers]. However, Popper totally rejected the Hegelian notion of historicism [an essential component of Marxism], which utopians use to support their grand schemes, arguing that they are the irresistible result of the inevitable flow of history. Popper argued that society should be based upon the principles of classical liberalism which define the Western experience. Soros’ cultural Marxism is the antithesis of what a truly open society is, but that hasn’t stopped him from the skillful use of high sounding philosophical notions about which many have little understanding.

End note:

To say that Soros is methodical is to do a disservice to the breathtaking scope of his operation; below, a partial list of OSF’s Donor Partners:
  1. “AIDS and Rights Alliance for Southern Africa for promoting a human rights approach to HIV/AIDS and tuberculosis in Southern Africa
  2. American Civil Liberties Union Foundation for championing the rights of Americans, and the Leadership Conference on Civil Rights Education Fund for its defense of civil rights and civil liberties in the United States
  3. American Councils for International Education for supporting and developing independent educational advising centers in the Caucasus and Central Asia
  4. Arab Fund for Art and Culture for empowering contemporary artists and facilitating cultural exchanges in literature, filmmaking, performing, and visual arts in the Arab region
  5. Association for Civil Rights (Argentina) and Fundación para la Libertad de Prensa (Colombia) for seeking to curtail soft censorship, including government manipulation of advertising to control media coverage, throughout Latin America
  6. Baacha Khan Trust for educational programs that provide underprivileged people in Pakistan with the knowledge, skills, and critical thinking
  7. William J. Brennan Jr. Center for Justice for its intellectual leadership in devising legal approaches to issues of civil liberties and democracy in the United States
  8. The Campaign for Youth Justice for its work to end the U.S. practice of trying, sentencing, and incarcerating children under the age of 18 in the adult criminal justice system, and the National Juvenile Defender Center for its efforts to improve access to counsel and quality of representation for children in juvenile and criminal proceedings nationwide
  9. Canadian HIV/AIDS Legal Network, for advancing human rights responses to HIV/AIDS internationally
  10. Center on Budget and Policy Priorities for its expertise on budget and tax policy questions in the United States, and also for its International Budget Project, which promotes budget transparency and accountability in transition countries
  11. Center for Community Change for its efforts to give low-income people a voice in American democracy, and the American Institute for Social Justice for providing staff and leadership training, technical assistance, research, and strategy support on issues relevant to this group
  12. Center for Educational Development BILIM–Central Asia for its work supporting educational advising services in Eurasia and promoting international educational opportunities
  13. Center for Global Development for efforts to reduce global poverty and inequality by assisting the newly democratic Liberian government, the Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria, and the reform process in Latin America
  14. Center for Public Interest Research for its support of student-directed civic and political engagement programs
  15. Centro Edelstein de Pesquisas Sociais for strengthening democratic governance in Latin America and promoting the region’s voice in international forums
  16. Committee to Protect Journalists and Article 19 for their work defending and upholding freedom of expression
  17. Council of State Governments for providing state legislators and policymakers in the United States the resources to establish effective public policies and government programs, and the Progressive States Network for connecting progressive state legislators around common principles and developing campaigns on these issues
  18. Democracy Coalition Project for working to strengthen the intergovernmental Community of Democracies process as a mechanism for democratic change
  19. Drug Policy Alliance for its promotion of an alternative drug policy in the United States
  20. Earth Island Institute for its work to educate 18- to 35-year-olds in the United States and Canada about the climate crisis
  21. Economic Policy Institute for economic research in the United States to improve the well-being of low-income families and empowering international research institutions
  22. Equal Justice Society for its work to advance racial justice in the United States, with a focus on judicial nominations and limitations on civil rights claims
  23. Eurasian Harm Reduction Network, for their work to ensure access to sterile injection equipment, essential medicines, and discrimination protection for injecting drug users
  24. European Network Against Racism for working to combat racism, xenophobia, anti-Semitism, and Islamophobia in all EU member states
  25. European Roma Rights Center for its defense of the rights of a minority that is severely persecuted in many countries, and the Roma Education Fund for its efforts to close the gap in educational outcomes between Roma and non-Roma populations
  26. European Stability Initiative for its influential analysis of the European integration process in the Balkans
  27. Global Fund for Women for its advocacy on human rights for women around the world
  28. Global Witness for its investigations of the connections between resource exploitation, corruption, the arms trade, and severe abuses of human rights
  29. Helsinki Foundation for Human Rights in Poland for its human rights training efforts in Central Asia and Russia, as well as in Poland
  30. Human Rights Watch for its leadership in protecting civil and political rights worldwide
  31. Institute for International Education for its pioneering effort with the Scholar Rescue Fund, which offers safe haven to endangered scholars around the world
  32. Institute on Medicine as a Profession for promoting professionalism in U.S. medicine
  33. Interights for promoting respect for human rights through strategic litigation in critical areas
  34. International Bridges to Justice for ensuring basic legal rights in China, Vietnam, and Cambodia, and working for long-term change in criminal justice systems
  35. International Center for Transitional Justice for its assistance to transitional countries wishing to pursue accountability for mass atrocity or human rights abuse under previous regimes
  36. International Crisis Group for its research and advocacy in addressing armed conflicts and other crises in international relations
  37. International Step by Step Association for fostering democratic principles and promoting parent and community involvement in early childhood education, especially among minority ethnic and linguistic groups
  38. International Women’s Health Coalition, Center for Reproductive Rights, and Planned Parenthood Federation of America for their work protecting and expanding reproductive health advocacy and services around the world
  39. Justice at Stake Campaign for its efforts to keep the U.S. courts fair and impartial
  40. Margaret Mead Film and Video Festival for presenting international documentaries on diverse and challenging subjects
  41. Mayor’s Fund to Advance New York City for helping to reduce poverty in New York City and stabilize neighborhoods affected by the subprime mortgage crisis
  42. Médecins Sans Frontières, AIDS Foundation East-West, Doctors of the World, and Partners in Health for their efforts in addressing crucial public health emergencies that are often connected to abuses of human rights
  43. Media Development Loan Fund and the Southern Africa Media Development Fund for their role in assisting independent media to develop as self-sustaining businesses
  44. Memorial Human Rights Center for monitoring and working to remedy human rights violations in the North Caucuses, particularly in Chechnya and Ingushetia
  45. Mental Disability Rights International and the Mental Disability Advocacy Center Foundation for their protection of the rights of the mentally disabled
  46. National Council for Civil Liberties (Liberty) in the U.K. for promoting of democratic participation, justice, openness, the right to dissent, and respect for diversity
  47. National Senior Citizens Law Center for its research and advocacy on constitutional and statutory issues affecting the aged in America
  48. Network of Institutes and Schools of Public Administration for fostering academic and training programs in public administration and public policy in postsocialist countries
  49. Network on Police Reform in Nigeria (NOPRIN) for promoting civil society involvement in safety and security issues in Nigeria
  50. New America Foundation in the United States for its efforts to oppose privatization of public airways, ensure nuclear security, and foster a new social contract among workers, employers, and the government
  51. Nurcha for helping build hundreds of thousands of low-cost houses in South Africa
  52. Partners Foundation for Local Development in Romania for serving as a regional support center to training institutions on innovative anticorruption approaches
  53. Peace Institute in Slovenia for its efforts to promote open society principles and practices
  54. Penal Reform International for its worldwide efforts to reduce incarceration and protect the rights of prison inmates
  55. Policy Association for Open Society (PASOS) for harnessing the resources of think tanks to promote open society and democracy in Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union
  56. Project Syndicate for providing diverse commentaries to over 240 newspapers worldwide
  57. Project Vote/Voting for America for registering voters in the United States and analyzing election law
  58. Proteus Fund for its support of organizations working to advance social justice and the common good in the United States
  59. Public Interest Law Initiative for advancing human rights around the world by stimulating public interest advocacy
  60. Public Interest Projects for its U.S. work to strengthen affirmative action, human rights, immigrant’s rights, and nonpartisan civic engagement work
  61. Revenue Watch Institute for its role promoting the responsible management of oil, gas, and mineral resources for the public good
  62. Refugees International for advocating for lifesaving assistance and protection for displaced people
  63. Renace for its work in pretrial detention reform in Mexico
  64. The Sentencing Project for leading efforts in the United States to reduce excessive imprisonment
  65. Southern Center for Human Rights for its work to protect the rights of the poor, people of color, and the disadvantaged in criminal courts and prison systems in the American South, and the Equal Justice Initiative of Alabama for providing legal assistance to disadvantaged people in the region
  66. The Tides Center for its support of forward-thinking activists and organizations;
  67. TIMAP for Justice for its pioneering efforts to provide basic justice services in Sierra Leone
  68. Tiri for its efforts to promote transparency and integrity in government, business, and civil society
  69. Local chapters of Transparency International for their work with Soros foundations on anticorruption measures
  70. TESEV (Turkish Economic and Social Studies Foundation) for contributing to further democratization and better governance in Turkey through policy-oriented research and training
  71. Vera Institute of Justice for its innovative efforts to pursue criminal justice reform programs in such countries as Russia, South Africa, and the United States
And a great many others”

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