The odds of a two-thirds majority for the governing Fidesz party in Hungary’s upcoming election have increased because of opposition party cooperation and voter fatigue, a senior Fidesz official believes. Prime Minister Viktor Orban’s Fidesz party, which has been in power for eight years, is more popular than the other political parties in Hungary, which is at odds with the E.U. on several issues. The main topic of the Fidesz campaign is anti-immigration and includes promises of higher government spending on wages and pensions.
According to the leader of Fidesz’s parliamentary group, Gergely Gulyas, the chances of Fidesz winning two-thirds of seats are smaller because of the length of time the party has been in power.
“Our clear objective is to establish a new government”
It requires only a hundred regulations only. Above that is a valuable gift, “According to Gulyas, in the interview, he said. Even if I’m optimistic, I expect to win by two-thirds. If Fidesz fails to obtain a majority in the upcoming election, the party will not engage in a coalition. In the absence of a lasting, responsible government, it is only a matter of time before we see early elections.” If stability in Hungary is at risk in the election, he explained. The win of an opposition-backed independent in a by-election on Feb. 25, Fidesz took Fidesz by surprise.
In the previous week, the Hungarian prime minister delivered big pre-election giveaways to millions of families and the elderly to bolster his support in the voting public.
Another issue that has recently seen a dramatic increase in rhetoric is the government’s anti-migrant stance, which has led to accusations against George Soros, a banker, and philanthropist who they allege wants to bring millions of migrants into Europe. Some claim that Soros denies this. The Orban government has begun a statewide billboard campaign with the slogan, “In any event, here and now, we must overcome our enemies.” “The U.N. is advocating that we take in refugees on an ongoing basis. Hungary makes the final decision, not the U.N.” Even if Gulyas was claiming this, there are few signs that the opposition parties will unite against Fidesz, which includes the far-right Jobbik, the left-leaning Socialist party, and other minor parties.