THE SATURDAY ESSAY: Why the undecided Brits should listen to the radical realism of Viktor Orban – and Vote Leave


“We have learnt that reality is that which does not disappear – even if we no longer believe in it. This is why we always measure everything against reality, and why we do not confuse reality with our desires.”  (Viktor Orban)

From time to time in these columns, I do try to remind both myself and Sloggers that while for 95+% of people in the West the crisis we’re going through is econo-fiscal, in reality Crash2 is only a symptom of a broader malaise.

It has now been deemed politically incorrect by the US, UK and EU Establishments to adhere to such a viewpoint, because as you know everything is the same as it always was, only better. At the moment, some UK citizens are kicking out against this pernicious falsehood, but although David Cameron ‘called’ the Referendum we face, he didn’t want it and he has no intention of being a thorn in the EU’s side. At the last count three days ago, 40.1% of Britons want to leave the Union: around 18% are still undecided, but 2 in 5 of our citizens are unhappy with the rampant federalism of Brussels-am-Berlin. Cameron is not one of them…although over 80% of his Party workers are.

Whether we like it or not, by far the most important factor for UK Leavers (and around a third of undecideds) is the question of mass migration. It is expressed politely as “control of our borders” by Nigel Farage, but it is really about whether Britain (by far the most overpopulated of the Top Five EU economies) can cope with yet more demands on housing, social integration and public health services. And at the core, it is little more than the next round in the quiet battle between multicultural enthusiasts, and those who have seen more than enough to help them decide that the EU is a Utopian idea predictably spiralling into incompetent anarchy.

The arrival of genuine refugees via Syria has seen the Greeks at their best in dealing with the mess compassionately, but like almost everything these days the situation there is not sustainable. The second wave of younger agents provocateurs generously sent to us by Mr Erdogan – under the watchful eye of NATO – managed in six weeks flat to turn German garlands into grubby violence, following which the headless bantam in Brussels ran about chucking money at Turkey, and delivered unto us a policy of sharing out the displaced, while giving Turkish citizens virtually uncontrolled access to the EU.

This isn’t crisis management, it is rank bad dictatorial top-down stubborn governance. Not only will it (like the euro) end in tears, it is rapidly unravelling what’s left of the original myth of a borderless Europe. But then, there is no difference whatsoever between this ‘policy’ reaction, and the never-ending stagger from one dictated cockup to another: Trichet’s ludicrous generosity with sovereign loans after 2002, bond spikes in ClubMed, bailouts that increased its debt load, interference in the Ukraine, and then the insanity of imposing austerity on shattered economies. There would almost be a case for saying here that, yes indeed, the EU has been a force for peace…because everyone’s now bankrupt, and thus can’t buy any more weapons: this is literally true of Greece, whose €150bn corrupt purchase of German military hardware started the fiscal rot there twelve years ago.

For me, it is the hypocrisy, bullying, amateur-night and anti-libertarian nature of Brussels that we need to get away from….that and its obvious connection to globalised trade deals and central bank monetary controls. But for most Brits – and increasingly, the newer member States in central and eastern Europe – The Big Issue is migration.

Veterans here will know my mantra about legislatures, bureaucracies, monetary theory and globalism – that is, the disconnect between all of it and the citizenry is a failure to grasp the nature and importance of social anthropology. I spent a formative seven years towards the end of the 1970s living in Brixton – a period that included two riots – and it gave me cause to think long and hard about a number of ‘unsayable’ things. What made things work in our street was the easy balance between roughly 40% white liberals and 60% West Indians: nobody felt threatened, and most of the Caribbean community there wanted the muggings and vice to be obliterated as much if not more than the whites.

But above all, the experiences of those years taught me that race is and always was a red herring: the main problem was a tricky clash of cultures. These differences surrounded two key issues: the young Afro-Caribbean’s attitude to noise nuisance, and the nature of the familial structures. These in turn varied by social class, and original island origin – so to generalise, the more middle class evangelist Barbadian slotted more easily into Anglo-Saxon culture than the average Jamaican from a rural background…as a rule.

A minority of young males had spent childhood, for example, dealing with either absentee or multiple ‘fathers’. Their attitude tended to be resentful of authority, and it was not uncommon for them to be thrown out by a ‘later’ father. The only thing that beckoned then was a life on the streets, mugging, petty crime and drugs. Some ended up in ‘Yardie’ and other gangs, where the Alpha male leader became the perfect father replacement. Drugs and firearms became a way if life, society in general The Enemy, and deep-bass loud music a source of not just cultural enjoyment, but also a vehement expression of “to Hell with the rest of you”.

It is when one culture starts to push out the host that things turn unpleasant….or when poorly integrated immigrants wind up on the scrapheap of dependency, herded together into ‘problem’ estates. For at that point, white racists and immigrant extremists can begin their painstaking and poisonous work of creating, effectively, a State Within a State: those who create two implacably opposed sides….but two sides, ironically, with a shared hatred of liberal multiculturalism.

This ocean of evidence about the dangers of multiculuralism bounces off the pc head in the manner of a featherlite pingpong ball. For three decades, they ignored public opinion about mass immigration, and engaged in a much-resented orgy of both positive discrimination on ethnic grounds, and appeasement of ideologico-religious attitudes utterly at variance with British tolerance and democracy.

It’s not as if the wholly negative historical track record was absent: in Ireland, Nigeria, India, former Soviet satellites and the Middle East, it became clear that rule by one religious sect over large minorities (even majorities) of others failed wherever it was tried. In the aftermath of ignorant optimism about “the Arab Spring”, this experience has now spread via Libya and Iraq to Syria. And in that last country – with the connivance of Turkey – presents us today with the challenge of mass migration….the numbers involved being far less important than the cultural mismatch involved.

Perhaps inevitably, the challenge is faced by the biggest and most misguided multicultural experiment ever attempted, the European Union. But attempting only the realistic goals of free trade wasn’t quite enough: 28 different cultures allowing free trade turned into the Utopian fairytale of federalism – and then to finally set the seal on dystopia, the euro hove into view. As Hollande and Muscovici predicted in a major pamphlet nearly twenty years ago (although they keep very quiet about it today) the huge cultural and commercial mismatch between northern and southern Europe led to a permanent imbalance, and then dictatorial attempts by Nordeuropa to make the South “more like us”.

Geopolitical factors only forming in the background during the EMU years have come to the fore, thanks to the controlling energy/fiscal colonialism of the US State Department – which, with Wall Street, is more or less the sovereign power there these days – and its collision with first fundamentalist, and then murderous Jihadi, Islam. Brussels-am-Berlin thus has a dual rebellion to add to its self-inflicted economic woes in 2016: the unwillingness of poorer countries to have non-EU resident border relaxation imposed upon them; and in central and eastern Europe, a categoric refusal to take on board an antithetical culture which holds only bad memories of the past (and an unwanted future) for them. Namely, Ottoman infiltration alongside US-led neoliberal colonialism.

With the notable exception of Albania – of which, more tomorrow – every ‘newer’ EU recruit from Poland to Slovakia is at best retreating from the federalist/globalist cause, or at worst in open opposition to both taking the euro and ceding control of its borders. And if all that sounds familiar to you, then that’s because these are precisely the issues driving the Vote Leave movement in the UK. Predictably, the EC Troika’s reaction has been to press ahead, give the Turks untrammelled access to EU travel, and pay off the Islamic fascist Erdogan with €3bn.

Leading the charge in central Europe is Hungary, as personified by its bluntly rebellious leader Viktor Orban. Orban’s view is very simple: “We’ve seen the caliphate at work before, and once was more than enough. Equally, we know what the US colonialists are at…and having gotten rid of first the USSR, and then its former apparatchiks, we’ve no desire to replace one set of masters with another”.

A good measure of the threat represented by Orban is that facts about him have been (along with his words) twisted and taken out of context, and he himself smeared as a neo-Nazi racist bordering on ethnic-cleansing nutter. As usual, much of this has been bankrolled by the predictable presence of George Soros, and directed by CIA black op destabilisation stunts. And equally predictably, the main people taken in by it are the European soft Left who lap up anything suggesting that The Smeared One might be off-message. (They’re the same naifs who still cling, in the face of overwhelming contrary evidence, to the belief that Russia shot down the MH17). There is much talk of Orban closing ‘opposition’ media, but no mention of the fact that all of these were controlled by dubious colonial monies and/or former Soviet lackeys. There are baseless accusations of ballot-stuffing, despite both elections he won being overseen by human rights observers.

In short, the demonisation of Viktor Orban has been undertaken for the oldest reason in recorded history: because he speaks truth to power.

This is what Tsipras and Varoufakis tried to do. The former was crushed and the latter pushed out of office….standard practice with the Brusssels Bovver Boyz.

But don’t take my word for it. Thanks to Hungarian friends, I have been able to obtain a good-quality translation of Orban’s recent State of the Nation address. You can read the full thing here, but here’s some extended extracts anyway:

“….it should suffice to say that within three years we consolidated the budget, stabilised the economy, avoided bankruptcy, curbed inflation and reduced unemployment – the latter not marginally, but from 11.5% to 6.2%. We sent the IMF packing, repaid our loan ahead of schedule, and this year we shall also repay the last blessed penny of our debt to the European Union. All in all, in 2014 we rounded off this period of stabilisation with economic growth of 3.7%, and opened a new chapter…..In five years we have reduced personal income tax from 35% to 15%, and in five years we have left 1,300 billion forints in the pockets of families. We have reduced household utility bills by 25%, and in five years the minimum wage in Hungary has increased by 50%. We have achieved this together: the state and the market; the Government and the business sector; employers and employees; Hungarian micro-, small and medium-sized enterprises and the local subsidiaries of global conglomerates. We have achieved this together, and together we can be proud of this achievement….”

“….we can only be independent if all three [Great Powers] at once have an interest in the independence and economic growth of Hungary…..It is therefore the iron law of Hungarian foreign policy that we Hungarians have an interest in peace. It may be sarcastic and ironic, but it is true: our place is in the camp of peace. The same logic tells us that we should not allow ourselves to be drawn into any international campaign against Germans, Russians or Turks. It does not serve Hungary’s interests to join international campaigns which abuse, insult or injure the national self-esteem of one country or another…”

“…..our national culture – which is slowly finding its feet once again – is also in danger….The name of this danger is mass migration….One year ago, on this same occasion, we were already warning that a new age of mass migration had begun. We were mocked mercilessly, and insulted by friends, allies and rivals alike. The thing is, however, that the new mass migration is now a historical fact. No one in their right mind disputes this any longer…..this seems like a dream world to us – one in which ideologies, desires and real life are all mixed up. A well-heeled, safe and pleasant world in which clarity evaporates, and boundaries disappear. A world in which there is a blurring of the boundaries between nation and nation, culture and culture, man and woman, good and bad, holy and profane, freedom and responsibility, good intentions and actions. A world in which there is a blurring of the boundary between what is and what should be. It is as if the sense of reality has been damaged or deadened. In contrast, our sense of reality is as sharp and cold as common sense, or March winds. We have learnt that reality is that which does not disappear – even if we no longer believe in it. This is why we always measure everything against reality, and why we do not confuse reality with our desires.”

This last extract is about as close as one could get to my own life philosophy, and why I have for five years now described The Slog as ‘radical realism’: the triumph of fancy over fact always ends badly.

It also sums up very well indeed why I reject all ideology, sticking only with the utilitarian philosophy of Bentham…as I choose to interpret his core goal, “The greatest fulfilment of the greatest number”.

Viktor Orban talks more sense in one paragraph than the entire Brussels-am-Berlin dystopians have managed during a decade of controlling, cloud-based, mendacious tosh. We should be giving the lead to others with less power than ourselves by giving them hope – not collaborating with their enemies. We should get off the pot, Vote Leave, and consign this sorry period of our history to the dustbin.

36 thoughts on “THE SATURDAY ESSAY: Why the undecided Brits should listen to the radical realism of Viktor Orban – and Vote Leave

  1. Radical realism. – Thank you for this excellent essay.

    An excellent answer to the smear campaing against Viktor Orban – and to the madness which is the EU dictatorial


    Liked by 4 people

  2. To have an economy like that makes you want to be Hungarian … it is not about being the wealthiest it is about the balance of a population where things are done for the right reasons. Sadly as the UK is about to say YES ( AS DEMANDED BY OUR SO CLEVER AND BRIGHT BUSINESS LEADERS) that kind of outcome will never happen.

    As a measure, reckon Hungrary would fail the EU economic constraints? BECAUSE IT DID TOO WELL!!!

    Liked by 2 people

  3. John, Thanks for reminding why I click onto the Slog most days. Btw, isn’t the E3bn E6bn now?

    Your Brixton recollections put me in mind of Roger Scruton: first person plural pronoun – we.


    Liked by 1 person

  4. It’s not multiculturalism that people in general don’t like it’s multiple culturism that is the problem.

    The first is a melting pot of cultures with each culture mixing and learning from the others, the second is many cultural silos with each culture entrenched and fighting against the encroachment of others.

    If you asked anybody what multiculturalism was 10 years ago they thought it meant the former, it is only after many years of forcing the working class from their roots are the middle class starting to understand the ruling class definition.

    Divide and rule, it has always been their modus operandi, why did anybody think that this time might be different.

    Liked by 5 people

  5. @BobRocket:
    ‘Divide and rule, it has always been their modus operandi, why did anybody think that this time might be different.’
    Because folk live in hope? Unfortunately they die in despair.

    Liked by 2 people

  6. @BobRocket:

    Probably division is the hitch.

    (‘Too many electric hand calculators?’ is indeed a question, but was rejected, as is fitting of DoubeJeopardy. )


  7. Yet another Saturday classic… Thanks John.
    Lets hope we can leave the Anti democratic EU and find a Victor Orban of our own to lead us (as a country) out of the darkness of the current nightmare and into a bright spring of a new beginning… For ourselves and especially our children and their children.

    Within the EU and with the current bunch of no-hopers I totally despair for the future…

    Liked by 4 people

  8. The innie/outie referendum (the bellybutton question) boils down to two things.
    Same shit same boss or same shit different boss.

    What fascinates me is the SNP.
    Whilst the polls suggest majority innie they support UK Gov position but should the polls tighten they will quickly campaign outie for UK (but innie for independant scots).
    This should reduce innies by 2 million and increase outies by 3 million.

    Look at the Sunday trading vote.
    (perfidious caledonians)

    Liked by 2 people

  9. I believe also that Turkey is now demanding an annual stipend or tribute from its European lackeys of 6 (SIX) billion euros.
    Why should Caliph Erdogan and a reconstituted Ottoman Empire settle for anything less?
    I loved the Hotel California reference above – we can check out all we want – but we can never leave!
    Actually, we can – if only we have the guts to do so.

    Liked by 4 people

  10. John – Yesterday they inflated the “Traglufthalle” about 700m from my house in Upper Bavaria. I went to see the hideous conditions the new people will have to cope with. I am nervous of the impact it will have on us here. I shall keep you posted.

    At the other side of town are prefabs and tbh they have settled in okay. Less there but no reported big problems.

    Liked by 2 people

  11. @Jeremy –

    “For years the policy has been to leave the [German] population in the dark about the actual crime situation… The citizens are being played for fools. Rather than tell the truth, they [government officials] are evading responsibility and passing blame onto the citizens and the police.” — André Schulz, director, Association of Criminal Police, Germany.
    “…..many crimes are simply not reported or are deliberately overlooked: political leaders across Germany have ordered police to turn a blind eye to crimes perpetrated by migrants, apparently to avoid fueling anti-immigration sentiments.”

    According to the report, most of the crimes were committed by migrants from: Syria (24%), Albania (17%), Kosovo (14%), Serbia (11%), Afghanistan (11%), Iraq (9%), Eritrea (4%), Macedonia (4%), Pakistan (4%) and Nigeria (2%).

    The actual number of migrant crimes is far higher, however, because the report, produced by the Federal Criminal Police Office (Bundeskriminalamt, BKA), includes only crimes that have been solved (aufgeklärten Straftaten). According to Statista, the German statistics agency, on average only around half of all crimes committed in Germany in any given year are solved (Aufklärungsquote). This implies that the actual number of crimes committed by migrants in 2015 may exceed 400,000.


  12. JW I think it IS crisis management in the form of paying Turkey to make the “problem” disappear before June 23rd. Whatever it takes 3billion,6 billion .

    Liked by 2 people

  13. The uncontrolled and seemingly uncontrollable anti-social behaviour of alienated black youth in London, actually right in my “backyard”, was one of the triggers spurring me, after years of endurance, to eventually leave my family home, city and country. Loud continuous noise in the form of rap music, being the worst problem. Living in one of the boroughs with an actual noise pollution dept., the problem was of such a magnitude that noise patrols were usually in too great demand to respond.

    Many lives have been blighted because of a failure of will by the relevant British authorities to deal with it, political incorrectness being one of them and social engineering another. The latter ignores any potential problem with housing evicted council tenants beside middle-class professionals. Such an inference, as we well know, is immediately stamped on as racist, always by those who haven’t had to endure the problems themselves.

    The same inability to anticipate , or will to deal with cultural problems arising from large muslim immigration will become increasingly evident in future. I simply wonder which will come first – a physical backlash by the indigenous population,(who are quietly packing up and leaving, unrecorded by the MSM), or a situation where the incomers will form enough of a majority to intimidate any protestation.

    Liked by 3 people

  14. If you can make money off of global transactions taking out many bites as this wealth is sloshed across the globe why would you not embrace it? Globalization works for the elite why would they want a smaller market? Seven billion customers without borders ……what’s not to love? I think Donald Trump is a buffoon, but it is troubling to see the masters of the universe throw their might to keep him from building his “beautiful wall” A wall is just what the globalist DON’T want. The average person’s income will fall to a “world wage” in a borderless world but for the elites their income will grow..

    Liked by 3 people

  15. John, brilliant as ever. Skeptic as a Brit how can I best express support for Victor Orban, the only European Leader worthy of the name.

    Here in Scotland the pro EU SNP have expressed the usual EU contempt for the people by pressing for a further referendum on independance. The last one, less than a year ago didn’t come up with the right answer so keep going until we come up with what we want. Tyranny!

    Liked by 1 person

  16. Danegeld didn’t work for the Saxons and Turkgeld won’t work for us. With potentially 120 million Turks and Ukrainians heading our way courtesy of the EU, why isn’t this issue centre stage of the in/out debate?

    Liked by 3 people

  17. The real agenda that is kept below the radar is the secret negotiation of international trade agreements where the corporations can hold governments accountable for perceived wrongs that negatively impact their balance sheet.Has the mainstream media paid any attention to this insidious creeping corptocracy? Bet your life it hasn’t. Concepts of nationhood and borders are to be destroyed along with obliteration of the middle class. Various presidents in the US have hinted at this in the past, or more openly like Eisenhower:

    ” In the councils of government, we must guard against the acquisition of unwarranted influence, whether sought or unsought, by the militaryindustrial complex. The potential for the disastrous rise of misplaced power exists and will persist.

    We must never let the weight of this combination endanger our liberties or democratic processes. We should take nothing for granted. Only an alert and knowledgeable citizenry can compel the proper meshing of the huge industrial and military machinery of defense with our peaceful methods and goals, so that security and liberty may prosper together”

    These mighty ideals left the tracks and headed off into the wilderness decades ago.
    The councils of government are paid yesmen, the citizens are given bread and circuses and life proceeds with smoke and mirrors. Misplaced power has arisen and the coming vote for in or out is probably the last chance to resolve the issue democratically and take back our freedom.

    Liked by 3 people

  18. @Alexei

    Your experiences mirror our own.I was born, raised and lived for more than 45 years in the East End which always was a multicultural world. Increasingly, from the early 80’s onwards, it became a monocultural, Bangladeshi, Islamic world. We were disenfranchised by the major political parties by only giving us a choice of Bangladeshi Councillors and prospective MPs. At one point with a notional 15% of the population the 66% of the Councillors were Bangladeshi and they controlled all of the major Council decisions. This led to the election of the proven corrupt Mayor Lutfur Rahman;

    We had direct experience of this as the owners of a house on a major estate which went from a mixed cultural background (Our square had native British, Irish, Bangladeshi, Filipino and, at one point, West Indian and Brazilian) to a predominantly Bangladeshi one with 12 out of 15 houses being Bangladeshi occupied. My wife had a senior position in Tower Hamlets Council and was treated with increasing disrespect isolation by the Councillors (female and White, two strikes!). For the sake of balance it should be made clear that many of the worst excesses were backed and even proposed by the minority White Councillors and the majority Labour Party. Our sons primary school went from approximately 50% Bangladeshi to over 95%;

    We had had enough and got out and moved to France and do not regret it for one moment.

    The BBC recently produced a programme in their Radio 4 Analysis series which compared and contrasted the differing approaches to “multiculturalism” in two of the most diverse areas in the UK, Leicester and Newham. Well worth a listen, particularly the comments made by Sir Robin Wales., the Mayor of Newham At one point Tower Hamlets is referred to by somebody as “The Islamic Republic of Tower Hamlets”,

    I share JW’s view that skin colour is irrelevant and that cultural background is the important factor. We should always remember the Islam is more than a religion (We were both Churchgoers ourselves) but an all embracing way of life with a culture which contains within itself, particularly in the Wahhabist interpretations,attitudes and norms which are inimical to our European values and approaches.

    Liked by 3 people

  19. David Simons on March 13, 2016 at 9:31 am
    Excellent comment, David, I am so sorry for you and Alexei being forced from your homes. If we do not leave the EU and things improve, I will be next and I am sad and intrepid at such a move at this time in my life, but as each day goes by, I see a frightening future here now and I cannot understand why our politicians cannot understand this one simple thing: if a newcomer to Britain doesn’t like it, s/he can always go home, but where do you go when home is no longer home?

    Liked by 2 people

  20. Good essay. You may be interested to know (see eKathimerini yesterday, March 13) that Turks are now starting to migrate to Greece. The Greeks sent them back to Turkey, of course, but this does point to what will happen if Turks are granted visa-free travel to Europe. How many of them (including Kurds) will then claim asylum from the madman running their country? Hope Orban vetoes the deal–he says he will.


  21. The more the big guns are wheeled in to persuade us to vote ‘in’ the more I’m persuaded to vote ‘out’.
    Even T.B. has realised that him publicly supporting ‘in’ would be counter-productive.
    So why is B.O. be flying in to put in his two-penny-worth ? .
    Should increase the ‘out’ vote nicely.

    Liked by 1 person

  22. I think it is a lack of proper perspective of the situation by Merkel. I suggest that she be brought down to Cologne about 10pm some saturday night and turned loose in the square. My guess is that around the time the 5th cock gets jammed into her she will completely understand and agree with what she is being told by the women who live there. By about the 10th cock she will order all the borders closed and somewhere around the 15th cock she issue shoot to kill orders for the machine guns she will station on the german side of said border.


  23. But Viktor Orban himself doesn’t want his country to leave the EU, does he? Nor is he calling for Hungarians who emigrated to Britain and elsewhere for a better life to return.
    So I’d watch his actions rather than listen to his speeches, admirable though his sentiments may be. This also applies to other politicians.

    Liked by 1 person

  24. Perhaps the EU needs Viktor Orban as a transient dictator to make Europe what it should be rather than what fantasists would have it be?

    One wonders whether the CIA would assassinate him of course. What a threat to US hegemony if you actually had a European speaking like a global statesman, eh?

    AS the DT has wheeled out Tony Blair again today, one does suspect that reality long disappeared from the UK media organs. He withers on about ‘education’. What he learned in life was that, far from education, he needed to abandon his morality and become a warmonger, an American acolyte and a servant of dictators. He’s made £100m that way.

    I’d llve to see Blair vs Orban in live debate. Blair would get massacred…….

    Liked by 2 people

  25. It is so refreshing to hear your assessment of multiculturalism. My observation is that those who espouse this somewhat odd (to put it mildly) ideology don’t live in areas with high immigration. I am of Caribbean heritage and take brutally honest and introspective view on the state of the community. I recognise much of what you wrote in this piece and some of us have understood where we went wrong simply by observing and following the example of other communities that got it right.

    I cannot believe that – after the first wave of immigrants ‘imposed’ upon ordinary British people – the elites are at it again. My cynical self is questioning whether there was really a shortage of labour or whether the powers that be were just not willing to pay the market rate. I do believe in communities mixing, but I believe this has happened organically for thousands of years. Multiculturalism has become a sort of state sponsored choreography of normal human relationships.

    I dare to say that, in England, it is important to have a strong native base (Anglo-Saxon, Christian and proud of ones country) for integration to work. When my mum and dad came here that was the glue that helped different communities function together. Of course there were many problems then but now London, and the EU for that matter, just seem like chaos.

    Keep up the good work.


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