Hungary became the first European country to formally ban all Rothschild banks from operating in the country.
In 2013, Hungary began the process of withdrawal from the International Monetary Fund (IMF) and agreed to fully repay the IMF rescue plan to rid the country of the bank cartel.
A well-written letter from Gyorgy Matolcsy, head of the Centralbank of Hungary, asked Christine Lagarde, Managing Director of the International Fund for Poverty, as some people affectionately called it, to close the office because it was no longer necessary to maintain it.
Prime Minister Viktor Orban seemed to want to ease the austerity measures and prove that the country could do it alone. He issued his first bond in 2011, borrowing on the world markets.
Hungary has borrowed a loan of 20 billion euros to avoid becoming insolvent during the 2008 economic crisis. But the debtor-debtor relationship has not been fluid.
Many blamed the Prime Minister for making an ill-advised decision to win an election scheduled for 2014. He also wanted to avoid having too many foreign insight on their economic policies, as many reforms have been criticized as anti-democratic. .
Many have claimed that the AKA Fund “Imposing Misery and Famine” is owned by the Rothschild Group, the largest banking group in the world, with fingers in almost every central bank in the world. This means that not only do they earn money on usurious interest rates in defiance of ruined economies, but they also literally own governments and people in power.
Escape from bank clutches is therefore emblematic. Iceland joined Hungary in 2014 by repaying its $ 400 million loan ahead of schedule after the collapse of the banking sector in 2008, and Russia, which lost to any Western puppeteer, freed itself in 2005.
The return of these three countries to financial independence was considered the first time that an European country resisted the international fund, as Germany did in the 1930s.