Volume VI., No. 5.
Hungarian Review annual subscriptions for six issues, including postage (choose one):
"The European Union presents itself as an organisation able to solve these “global” problems that are supposedly beyond the capacity of any single national government to handle. In fact the EU has helped to create this problem, and its attempts to solve it seem likely to make it worse. By creating a borderless Europe internally before establishing secure European borders externally, it told potential migrants that once on European soil, they could travel anywhere with little hindrance."
"Neither Vladimir Bukovski nor Leszek Kołakowski figured on the guest list for the seminars of St Antony’s College, Oxford, and Conquest’s book on the great famine was not ordered for its library. By contrast, Polish and Hungarian economists would appear in shiny brown suits, lecturing, beards waggling, on possibilities of market development under socialism, be effusively thanked for their “thought-provoking” remarks, and be discovered subsequently spending their expenses on female underwear in Marks and Spencer."
Péter Ákos Bod
"The Greek financial case is certainly extreme in its complexities but there have been other Eurozone members – the Irish, the Portuguese and the Spanish – experiencing dramatic economic events in recent years: economic prosperity first, followed by serious financial difficulties, necessitating international support schemes."
Gyula Kodolányi talks to Hungarian Review
"[Antall] knew and accepted that he might well die in the course of fulfilling his chosen destiny. This knowledge seems to have marshalled remarkable reserves of strength in him: for three years, he had a perfect command even during the different phases – some better, some worse – of his battle with cancer."
- László Trócsányi: Rule of Law: The Ascendancy of Conscience in Europe
- Miklós Szánthó: "May There Be Peace, Freedom and Accord" – The Background, Adoption Contents and Content of Hungary’s New Electoral System – Part I
- Tibor Frank: "C’est la paix!" – The Sixtus Letters and the Peace Initiative of Emperor Karl I
- Árpád Kadarkay: War and Art – Memoirs of a Hungarian Childhood – Part IV (2)
- Alexander Stemp: Szelmenc: The Divided Village