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Orban and Right Wings Alliance to Stop Migrants

WEBPUBLICA – New York – Hungary’s Viktor Orban hopes a right-wing alliance can help gain an anti-migrant majority in the European Parliament. The alliance was pitched by Italy’s Matteo Salvini, whom Orban described as a “hero,” DW (Deutsche Welle) reported.

Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban (picture-alliance/Anadolu Agency/D. Aydemir) 

Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban on Thursday pledged his full support for an Italian-Polish initiative to form a right-wing alliance for European Parliament elections due in May.

Orban said Hungary’s goal was to gain an anti-immigrant majority in the European Parliament that he hoped would spread to the European Commission, and later, as national elections change the EU’s political landscape, the European Council.

Read more: Is Viktor Orban the EU’s hard-line hero or villain?

Italian Interior Minister Matteo Salvini said during a visit to Warsaw on Wednesday that Italy and Poland should join forces in a euroskeptic alliance, expressing hopes that an “Italian-Polish axis” would replace the current “French-German axis.”

“The Polish-Italian or Warsaw-Rome alliance is one of the greatest developments that this year could have started with,” Orban said, describing Salvini as a “hero” for stopping migration on Italy’s shores.Viktor Orban in Brussels (Reuters/F. Lenoir)

VIKTOR ORBAN’S MOST CONTROVERSIAL MIGRATION COMMENTS

  • ‘Muslim invaders’

    “We don’t see these people as Muslim refugees. We see them as Muslim invaders,” Orban said in a recent interview with German daily Bild newspaper. The 54-year-old prime minister of Hungary added: “We believe that a large number of Muslims inevitably leads to parallel societies, because Christian and Muslim society will never unite.” Multiculturalism, he said, “is only an illusion.”

‘I must fight’ Macron

Orban spoke out against French President Emmanuel Macron, whom Orban described as the leader of pro-immigration policies in Europe.

“It is nothing personal, but a matter of our countries’ future,” Orban said of Macron. “If what he wants with regards to migration materializes in Europe, that would be bad for Hungary; therefore I must fight him.”

Read more: How the EU’s resettlement plan is failing to meet its goal

Orban also said he could not see any chance for a compromise with Germany. He said German politicians and media attack him and put excessive pressure on him to admit migrants.

He predicted that there would be two civilizations in Europe: One “that builds its future on a mixed Islamic and Christian coexistence” and another in Central Europe that would be only Christian.

Macron vs. Orban on European Union concept (photo illustration - for education only)

Macron vs. Orban on European Union concept (photo illustration – for education only)

Orban won a third consecutive term in April, following a campaign that focused on anti-immigration policies, as the continent’s voters increasingly respond to populist agendas.

Macron: ‘The issue of migration affects the everyday life of our citizens’

Poland wary of Salvini

While Salvini on Wednesday said he and Jaroslaw Kaczynski, Poland’s ruling party leader, agreed on most issues, Polish officials appeared to have some reservations at the prospect of forming an alliance with Salvini, who is seen in Poland as too friendly to Russia.

Polish lawmaker Witold Waszczykowski, a former foreign minister, said “the only arrangements that have been made concern further meetings and further consultations, but there are no arrangements for a deal, a creation in advance of alliances or common clubs in the European Parliament.” (Source DW)

Read more: Visegrad represents Czechs, Slovaks, Hungarians and Poles

A leading commentator for the Rzeczpospolita daily newspaper, Michal Szuldrzynski, said he believed Salvini heard more about what divides Italy’s League and Poland’s Law and Justice party than what unites them during his visit.

“Kaczynski showed that he doesn’t want to be a part of a euroskeptic alliance under the patronage of the Kremlin,” Szuldrzynski wrote in Thursday’s paper.

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