Viktor Orbán rose to power on an anti-migrant platform and has severely limited refugee resettlement in the country. But for refugees who have made it and for the NGOs helping migrants, today's Hungary is an uncomfortable place.
A suspicious package sent to Clinton was found late Tuesday while another package addressed to Obama was found early Wednesday. The Time Warner Center in New York City was evacuated after an explosive device was found in the CNN mail room Wednesday morning.
Named after Hungarian-born philanthropist and democratic activist billionaire George Soros, the officially titled “Stop Soros” laws target NGOs that are among some of the last remaining critics of Prime Minister Viktor Orban.
The bill, submitted to parliament late on Tuesday, is a key part of Prime Minister Viktor Orban's anti-immigration campaign targeting U.S. financier George Soros, whose philanthropy aims to bolster liberal and open-border values in eastern Europe.
Throughout that history, Koch-backed groups have stood out as reliable, stalwart opponents of regulation of money in politics. While far from the only players in the legal battle, the Kochs are certainly among the most recognizable — and significant.
G7 finance ministers held an emergency tele-conference today to discuss the crisis facing the Euro. Some reports suggest some kind of grand bargain is being floated to try to get wealthy and stable Germany to help its neighbors.
The story you just read is freely available and accessible to everyone because readers like you support The World financially.
Thank you all for helping us reach our goal of 1,000 donors. We couldn’t have done it without your support. Your donation directly supported the critical reporting you rely on, the consistent reporting you believe in, and the deep reporting you want to ensure survives.