New-AFP-Web-Header2 AFP_new_logo

Amazing Special Offers from the Barnes Review Magazine

My page   Tell a friend about this page



Zionist Prime Minister Admits He Stole The Election That Put Him in Office


By George Kadar

The unstable world of Hungarian domestic politics was able to produce a new surprise: Suddenly a rapidly growing patriotic group reported to the local media that they will swear in 56 new officers for the Hungarian Guard in the old town section of Budapest.

The reaction of the mostly ex-communist Hungarian government and the left in general was as if someone detonated a ten-ton nuclear bomb in the parliament’s cafeteria during lunch.

You may recall the events that started last September: Violent confrontations were taking place for months after the Jewish prime minister, Ferenc Gyurcsany, admitted in a taped speech to his insiders that his party won the last elections by lying to the voters and that he was manipulating the economic data of the country.

The same day when the recording was published (9-17-06), this reporter was at the front of the Hungarian parliament building with thousands of others demanding the resignation of Gyurcsany. The government moved all available police forces into Budapest and six weeks of violent confrontations were started.

The police used hard rubber balls fired from shotguns to disperse crowds, maiming and blinding dozens of people. Unidentified chemical agents used by the police sent many to the hospital with severe respiratory problems.

Gyurcsany was micromanaging the action from a secret location after a few hundred demonstrators took over the state controlled central TV building in the center of the city for a night.

On Oct. 23, 2006, the 50th anniversary of the Hungarian uprising against the Red Army—a national holiday—300,000 Hungarians were marching in dozens of different groups up and down the streets of this ancient city while tens of thousands of policemen were indiscriminately beating young and old, tourists and locals, firing thousands of chemical canisters into the crowd, arresting and beating people by the thousand, and running them down with horses and trucks.

It was a day to remember. The local activists have ever since been thinking hard to find a way to protect the population from this kind of uncontrolled, police-state thuggery.

A few weeks ago, Gabor Vona, a Hungarian nationalist leader, reported to the press the formation of the Hungarian Guard. The local constitution says the organization cannot offer training with firearms. This is a world where only government thugs and Israeli military/Mossad agents (used by the prime minister as bodyguards) can carry arms.

However, Vona strongly encouraged his followers to train at the local shooting clubs or anywhere they can. The Guard said its goal is to alter the political structure—a structure that has not changed since the Red Army left in 1991.

Hungarian nationalists have chosen to swear in 56 officers right away. Hungarians clearly remember the 1956 uprising in which the USSR brutally repressed a nationalist revolution that aimed to rid the country of communist occupational forces and Soviet influence.

At the same time as the Hungarian Guard was sworn in, Vona stated in his speech: “Blood will flow as the first act of the newly formed Hungarian Guard. . . . [T]he Guard is planning to donate blood to the Hungarian Red Cross.”

Nationalist George Kadar is an American citizen who was born in Hungary. He serves as one of AFP’s European bureau chiefs. He can be reached via email at [email protected]. He now lives in England.

(Issue #40, October 1, 2007)

Please make a donation to American Free Press

Not Copyrighted. Readers can reprint and are free to redistribute - as long as full credit is given to American Free Press - 645 Pennsylvania Avenue SE, Suite 100 Washington, D.C. 20003