Demographic panic in countries like Hungary finds its political expression in a paranoid fear that the country's dwindling population will be overrun by immigrants with a radically different culture, particularly refugees.
Long before he was elected as Hungary's president, Viktor Orban was then a firebrand student leader, anti-Communist, and keen for Hungary to join the West. Photograph courtesy of European People's Party's Flickr
LONDON, U.K.—I first met Viktor Orban, the not-quite-dictator of Hungary, in 1989, in Budapest—and the man who introduced us was none other than George Soros.
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Democracy, Terrorism and Killer Robots With security concerns top of mind in Western democracies and in Canada, this roundup offers a look at the priorities of high-ranking members of the Canadian and American militaries, top policymakers and influential personalities. Get the book
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