In a recent episode of “The Ezra Levant Show,” host Ezra Levant discussed his participation in a panel discussion on the media at Romania’s annual Hungarian festival, Tusvanyos. Levant used the opportunity to highlight how Canada has violated civil liberties, including freedom of the press.
One of the main accusations against Hungary is its alleged authoritarianism and disregard for civil rights, including political dissent. However, Levant argued that he has seen no evidence of this during his time in Hungary. He contrasted this with the actions of Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, who Levant claims invoked a form of martial law to resist the Trucker Convoy.
Levant also offered a warning to the Hungarian audience. While Prime Minister Viktor Orban and his Fidesz party have been successful in recent elections, there is no guarantee that they will continue to win indefinitely. Levant cautioned that globalists and socialists may come to power one day and attempt to undo Orban’s accomplishments.
The discussion also touched on the issue of tech giants like Facebook and YouTube violating user’s civil liberties for political reasons. Levant argued that these companies also play favorites in foreign countries, further exacerbating the problem.
In conclusion, Levant expressed his belief that Hungary is currently a great place for journalists despite what foreign critics may say. However, he cautioned that forces of censorship are attempting to silence and cancel Hungary. He encouraged the audience to build grassroots systems that are prepared for the battle ahead, as it is a battle for ideas and the very identity of Hungary.
The expanded version of this article will provide further context and analysis of the topics discussed.
Ezra Levant, the host of “The Ezra Levant Show,” recently participated in a panel discussion on the media as part of Romania’s annual Hungarian festival, Tusvanyos. During the discussion, Levant took the opportunity to shed light on Canada’s violation of civil liberties, particularly the freedom of the press.
One of the main criticisms levied against Hungary is its alleged authoritarianism and disregard for civil rights, including political dissent. However, Levant shared his personal experience, stating that he has witnessed no evidence of these claims during his time in Hungary. Drawing a comparison, he pointed out the actions of Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, who Levant claims resorted to a form of martial law to repel the Trucker Convoy.
Furthermore, Levant offered a cautionary note to the Hungarian audience. While Prime Minister Viktor Orban and his Fidesz party have proven to be successful in recent elections, there is no guarantee that this winning streak will continue indefinitely. Levant stressed that it is entirely possible for globalists and socialists to come to power someday, posing a potential threat to Orban’s achievements.
Tech giants such as Facebook and YouTube were also part of the discussion. Levant expressed concern over these companies violating the civil liberties of users for political reasons. This issue extends beyond the borders of Hungary, as Levant argued that these platforms also engage in biased practices in other countries.
In his closing remarks, Levant conveyed his belief that Hungary is currently a favorable environment for journalists, contrary to what critics may assert. However, he acknowledged the presence of forces working towards censorship and cancellation of Hungary itself. Levant urged the audience to establish grassroots systems that are prepared to face the upcoming battle, emphasizing that this is ultimately a battle of ideas and Hungary’s very identity.
This expanded article aims to provide a more comprehensive understanding of the topics discussed by Ezra Levant during the panel discussion. By including additional context and analysis, readers gain a deeper insight into the issues surrounding civil liberties, media bias, and the potential threats faced by Hungary.