A successful policy for Hungarian communities abroad cannot be pursued unless the mother country is strong, Prime Minister Viktor Orbán said at the 16th Hungarian Permanent Conference in Budapest on Friday. “The mother country has gained in strength,” Orbán said. It has succeeded in creating an educational network and “intellectual hinterland” throughout the Carpathian asin, he added. A consensus has also been achieved when it comes to important questions such as citizenship, voting rights for Hungarians living beyond the border, and the autonomy of Hungarian minorities in neighbouring countries, he said. The aim is to provide ways for all Hungarians to legally become part of the Hungarian community should they decide to, he said. The past period has been dedicated to unifying the nation, Orbán said, adding that the upcoming period would be about building the nation. Citing his recent speech in Cluj-Napoca (Kolozsvár) in Transylvania, he said: “In the Carpathian Basin, the future is written in Hungarian”. The government considers the Carpathian Basin to be the space where the Hungarian nation and language can be nurtured, he said. “The task is not simply having to protect our rights and communities but we must contribute to the ideas and plans concerning the future of central Europe, applying our own Hungarian logic and way of thinking and keeping our interests in mind,” he said. By connecting the different parts of the nation, Orbán said he was convinced that “we will be able to exercise significant influence”. Everybody can witness in the region that those that work together with Hungarians will be better off, Orbán said. The idea that central European peoples have an interest in mutual strength has gained traction in the Carpathian Basin, Orbán said. Strong neighbouring countries are in Hungary’s national interest as a basis for strong alliances, he said. These countries have also embraced cross-border economic development programmes, he noted. Fending off the wave of migration on the southern borders is an enormous national achievement, Orbán said. He thanked Hungarians in Serbia.
Where is the program for Jews? Christians? Hindus? Government internships for Muslims and Muslims only. This is the very definition of sharia law, special superior rights for a “superior” class.
The city of Toronto will be funding a Muslim youth fellowship internship program in city councillors’ offices.
Canada is sinking fast under Trudeau.
The dhimmi vanguard preparing the rest of the population to be docile and accept their new overlords.
Imagine the outcry if students, including Muslim students, had been assigned to write about converting to Christianity. But no one will be particularly upset about this — that would be “Islamophobic.”
Britain is finished.
“‘Write letter to family about converting to Islam’: Furious stepfather refuses to let his stepdaughter, 12, complete her homework after she is asked to pen them a note about becoming a Muslim,” by Abe Hawken, Mailonline, November 9, 2017:
A furious stepfather has refused to let his 12-year-old stepdaughter finish her homework after she was asked to write a letter to her family about becoming a Muslim.
Mark McLachlan, 43, from Houghton-le-Spring, near Sunderland, has slammed the decision by the Kepier School to ask pupils to pen the note.
He has refused to let his stepdaughter, who he has asked not to be named, complete the task after failing to see what the letter would accomplish.
Mr McLachlan said: ‘I know as part of the national curriculum they have to learn about all religions.
‘I just don’t see why they should ask a child to write a letter addressed to their family about converting to another religion. I really just don’t see what the letter will gain.
‘If they want children to learn about Islam, then go teach them all about it and its history.
‘What I don’t want is a school asking my stepdaughter to look into reasons for converting to another religion.
‘Like every parent, it is our decision on how we raise them and once they are old enough to make decision, then it is there choice.’
Mr McLachlan visited the school to raise his concerns and was told that this was part of the curriculum and was shown example exam questions for Islam, Christianity and Hinduism.
The homework came to light when Mr McLachlan was looking through the youngster’s school planner and saw the teacher has written the task to be handed in on November 8.
He added: ‘When I saw this assignment in the planner, written by the teacher, you could have knocked me over with a feather.
‘I told her she will not be completing it and she is more worried about getting detention.
‘We send our kids to school to get a good education and use what they have learnt to have a good career.
‘I have no problem with them learning about religions but I feel they should not be asking 12-year-olds writing to their parents about why they are converting.
‘I just found the task wholly inappropriate.
‘I would like to emphasise how much respect I have for the head of year and deputy head who were very receptive to my complaint and concerns but unfortunately in this instance the national curriculum has failed miserably in my opinion.’…