By now you will be well familiar with “replacement migration”; a globalist agenda to reverse our declining and aging populations with the aid of mass immigration.
As the United Nations suggest:
United Nations projections indicate that over the next 50 years, the populations of virtually all countries of Europe as well as Japan will face population decline and population ageing.
Replacement migration refers to the international migration that a country would need to offset population decline and population ageing resulting from low fertility and mortality rates.
And as the European Union suggest:
“[Europe’s] population is ageing, while its economy is increasingly dependent on highly-skilled jobs. Furthermore, without migration the EU’s working age population will decline by 17.5 million in the next decade. Migration will increasingly be an important way to enhance the sustainability of our welfare system and to ensure sustainable growth of the EU economy.”
Clearly, this is a huge problem. It is, in my opinion, the single largest problem we face today. We can’t save Britain by replacing the British. If you replace the British, then Britain is no longer British. It’s just a piece of land inhabited by others.
Most of Europe’s traitorous leaders have accepted this without so much as raised eyebrow. Hungary’s Prime Minister, Viktor Orbán, however, has not. This week, we got news of further incentives that Orbán has put in place in his bid to increase Hungary’s native fertility rate. As Orbán wants to keep Hungary Hungarian, he wants to encourage population growth via families, rather than via immigration.
Back in August 2017 I wrote an article where I detailed Orbán’s plans. To summarise, in June 2017, Orbán said:
“There are two distinct views in Europe today to consider. One of these is held by those who want to address Europe’s demographic problems through immigration. And there is another view, held by Central Europe – and, within it, Hungary. Our view is that we must solve our demographic problems by relying on our own resources and mobilising our own reserves, and – let us acknowledge it – by renewing ourselves spiritually.”
The following month, he added:
“The question of the upcoming decades is whether Europe will continue to belong to Europeans, whether Hungary will remain the country of Hungarians, whether Germany will remain the country of Germans, whether France will remain the country of the French and whether Italy will remain the country of Italians.”
In a nutshell, Hungary needs to increase her fertility rate from approximately 1.5 to 2.1. This is a goal which Orbán has set out to achieve by the year 2030. Highlighting financial concern as the primary reason why many couples struggle to have children, Orbán put forward the following measures back in 2017:
- Any female who owes student debt will have her outstanding balance cut by 50% if she has two children. If she has three or more children, her debt will be wiped completely.
- Parents who give birth to three children will have their mortgage balance lowered by 1 million Hungarian Forints (just over £3000 pounds). Any additional child after the third will result in a further mortgage deduction of 1 million Hungarian Forints.
- Parents with at least two children will receive new tax benefits.
- The Hungarian Government will build and fund new nurseries and day care programmes.
- The Hungarian Government will establish a research institute with will study demographics and look at ways to organically increase the country’s population.
Orbán (who has five children himself) added:
“Where there is space for two children, there is space for three, as well as for a fourth. The braver ones can accommodate five as well. The government has come to the simple truth that a little more support means a few more kids, while greater support means a greater number of children.”
This week, we’ve received further details of Viktor Orbán’s plans. According to Euronews:
The Hungarian government is offering married couples a 10 million-forint (around €30,590) loan, which they do not have to pay back if they have three children.
The loan makes up part of Orbán’s Family Protection Action Plan, a seven-point policy announced during the address, which devotes 4.8% of GDP to programmes to support families and encourage childbirth.
Other points in the plan include a loan programme to support home purchases, subsidies on cars for large families, and a lifetime exemption from personal income tax for women who have raised at least four children.
Couples must meet specific criteria to get the loan payment in the first place:
- They must be married
- One of the two on their first marriage
- The wife must be aged 18 to 40
- One of them must have paid social contributions in the last 3 years and at least 180 days in Hungary
For couples that have one child in a five-year time frame, the interest on their loan is suspended forever and monthly repayments are halted for three years. Adoption also counts.
The birth of a second child allows them a further three-year pause on repayments, with any money they have contributed returned and the loan written off upon the birth of a third child.
If the couple either fails to produce a child in five years or gets divorced, they must repay everything that they have borrowed plus interest in four months (120 days).
They are exempt if they can provide a medical certificate as to why they have not had a child.
Between its launch on July 1 and July 15, 2,400 families asked for the loan, according to the Hungarian State Treasury, while 14,000 families have so far requested at least one element offered in the plan.
Are Orbán’s plans likely to work?
Things are looking promising so far. In July 2018, the Institute For Family Studies revealed that Orbán’s plans have so far been a success. The author of the report, Lyman Stone, wrote:
“The country is not just experiencing a fertility spike; Hungary is winding back the clock on much of the fertility and family-structure transition that demographers have long considered inevitable.”
The report goes on to suggest that the rise in native births is down to a number of policy changes which together have made it easier and more appealing for young Hungarian families to have children.
Hungary clearly still has a long way to go, but I wholeheartedly believe that Orbán is doing the right thing. He genuinely cares about the future of Hungary and doesn’t want his nation to turn into a third-world Islamic caliphate. If he can succeed, then Hungary will stand as a shining example that all other European nations can learn from.
If you’d like to watch this article in video format: