View Full Version : Everybody afraid of the liberal-Bolshevik leprosy

03-08-2013, 02:24 PM
The Hungarian owner of Béla Bartók's work demanding the removal of the composer's name and photographs from the socialist party campaign film. World-famous footballer Ferenc Puskás' widow also issued a similar request; she is asking the socialist party to remove her husband's name and photographs from the party's propaganda film. The promotional material is the product of those who are the political heirs of the Bolshevik monsters that prevented my husband for twenty-five years from returning home said the widow.

In a letter to the chairman of the Socialist party Attila Mesterhazy, Gábor Vásárhelyi writes "I'm deeply dismayed and outraged by the fact that the socialist party used Béla Bartók's name and photographs in its campaign film designed to promote socialist political agenda”.

Your party has recently openly declared that those who were born in the lost territories were not Hungarians. Béla Bartók was born in the lost territories, therefore, according to your definition he is not Hungarian either writes Vásárhelyi; then, he added do not use the names of those Hungarians that born outside of the current territory of the country for your propaganda purposes.

Béla Bartók's sons strictly forbidden the return of the composer's remains to his homeland until your political predecessors ruled the country writes Vásárhelyi.

"Do not interfere with the composer's peaceful rest by using his name in your propaganda film... I want you to remove any reference to Béla Bartók from your promotional materials" concludes the letter Gábor Vásárhelyi.

(Notes: Socialist hate-mongers are desperate to garner support among the population, but polls suggest that they are failing; in a last desperate attempt they have resorted to what they know best spreading hatred and trying to divide people on fake issues. The strategy doesn't seem to work even if they get all the support they need from their global power masters as people reject the treasonous policies of the party)


03-08-2013, 02:32 PM

03-08-2013, 02:35 PM
Socialists to re-edit controversial campaign film

The main opposition Socialist Party said on Wednesday it would re-edit a 20-minute campaign film after protests by the owner of composer Bela Bartok’s copyright in Hungary and the widow of soccer legend Ferenc Puskas, who have objected to the use of Bartok and Puskas for political ends.

Socialist spokesman Zsolt Torok said the re-edit, which has also been prompted by complaints by media outlets that the party used their footage and graphics without permission, would take some time and the party had not yet decided which scenes to omit.

Ruling Fidesz party communication director Mate Kocsis said earlier that the Socialists’ campaign had failed and it was now clear that people had rejected the Socialist Party’s “hate campaign.”

In the film, the Socialists showed how they saw Hungary’s present and the government’s past three years. The film, under a campaign dubbed Hungary Today, made by young artists, focused on showing a widening gap between rich and poor, a shrinking economy, and young job-seekers “fleeing” the country. The film also criticises the government for its education and cultural policies, for costly projects seen as unnecessary and for cuts in welfare spending.