ECONOMY OF MIGRANT FREE HUNGARY LEADS EUROPE

October 2019


The Hungarian economy has experienced rapid growth, with an enviable 5.2 percent GDP expansion measured during the second quarter of 2019.


‘Despite the slowdown of the global economy, Hungary will be able to maintain its current rate of development,’ said Finance Minister Mihály Varga at the Inspiring Hungary conference, organised by the Hungarian Investment Promotion Agency held on October 1 in Budapest. Meanwhile, hapless migrant-infested Germany, Italy, and the UK are experiencing a slowdown, while Japan and the US are facing uncertain and increasingly bleak prospects. The former Soviet Bloc nations of Central Europe, on the other hand, show signs of stable, sustainable development, unlike the rest of the EU. The Hungarian economy has experienced rapid growth, with a 5.2 percent GDP expansion measured during the second quarter of 2019. This figure is four times as high as the average GDP growth rate of the EU Member States.

Hungary’s growth can be chalked up to government measures, family tax breaks, job creation and increased wages, and rising household consumption. Hungary offers the best lifestyle in Europe. The Central European nation’s young citizens’ benefit from tax breaks and mortgage assistance, with job protection from foreigners. Hungarian mothers are encouraged to provide their nation with more children. Benefits and tax breaks are the rewards of adding children to their families. Internal factors, such as growth in household consumption and investment, whereas 1.6% was due to government measures, including tax cuts, increased wages, protection mechanisms for housing, government initiatives for a more competitive Hungary ...

The minister noted that Hungary is increasingly an attractive location for foreign investors, and unlike in the crisis of 2008, the country has significant reserves. Both the population and businesses are also less indebted than ten years ago ... Additionally, real wages have continuously been on the rise in Hungary for the past six years, with a 7 percent increase last year alone. Along with increased reserves and a stable budget, the foreign currency ratio of government debt and share of foreign ownership have decreased significantly.