The Hungarian national elections held on April 8, 2018, saw voters return Viktor Orban’s Fidesz party to government with a two-thirds majority, the nationalist Jobbik party emerge as the country’s second largest party—and the pro-invasion far left parties crushed. Over 72 percent of the electorate voted for the two parties which oppose the mass Third World invasion.
With over 98 percent of the vote counted, the Index election monitoring Hungarian news service said that Fidesz would take 133 seats of the 199 seat parliament, Jobbik would take 26, and the MSZP (the “reformed” communist party which ruled Hungary during the Soviet Union era) would take 20 seats.
A collection of assorted liberal and crypto-communist Green parties would take the remaining 20 seats.
The Fidesz victory—which horrified the liberal West, based as it was on a strong anti-invasion campaign—has now firmly set the stage for a major falling out between Hungary—and by extension the Visegrad nations—and the European Union.
Even Fidesz’s participation in the “European People’s Party” alliance (which includes parties such as Germany’s Christian Democratic Union (CDU), and The Republicans of France), is likely to be called into question.
A government information poster, urging an end to the mass Third World invasion, defaced by desperate leftists during the election.
Even though Jobbik increased its total by several hundred thousand votes, party leader Gabor Vona has announced his resignation. This is a follow through of a pre-election promise he made to the effect that if the changes he had made to the party did not result in its winning the election, he would step down.
Making the announcement, Vona said that the Jobbik leadership would meet this week to determine the process for electing a new leader.
Vona came under strong criticism from the party’s right for his softening of party policy and image, which many say allowed Fidesz to exploit the immigration issue, previously one of Jobbik’s major platforms.
The communist MSZP vote declined dramatically, and its party leader, Gyula Molnar, has also resigned.
The Hungarian election system is a combination of direct first-past-the-post and proportional representation system “list” voting—the latter set up to boost the chances of smaller parties to enter parliament and to allow Hungarian nationals outside the country to vote as well.
Update: Actual number of votes cast for each party as follows:
Fidesz: 5,044,208 votes
Jobbik: 2,203,607 votes
This means that of the approximately 10 million votes cast, 7.24 million were for the two parties that oppose the mass invasion of Europe.
MSZP (“reformed” communists) : 1,229,378 votes
LMP: 647,706 votes
DK: 617,833 votes
Momentum: 214,563 votes
MKKP: 124,886 votes.