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Hungary sees thousands of protest new labor laws for the 4th day

(BUDAPEST, Hungary) – A thousand thousand people marched through Hungary's capital Sunday on a fourth day of demonstrations against new laws that critics say to limit workers' rights and undermine democracy. Protesters chanted anti-government slogans in the midst of undernourished temperatures outside parliament as speakers condemned revised overtime rules as legislators approved Wednesday. The audience became increasingly angry as speakers urged protesters to remain worthy and peaceful. They shouted: "We've had enough!" And "Strike, Strike, Strike!" The event's last speaker was more exciting. Anna Donath, daughter of a spoken minister, lit a smoke flame and declared: "We will not comfort. We will not go home. Today we are twice as many as yesterday. We grow day by day." This is a mass family. " Brief Newsletter Sign up to get the best stories you need to know right now. View Test The police had held Donath on Thursday to highlight a flare during protest. Changes to the code of work that gave rise to the protests increase the maximum number of overtime hours a company may require from a worker in a year from 250 to 400. The changes aimed at compensating Hungary's growing labor shortage also provide employers up to three years instead of 1 2 months to settle payments of overtime overtime. During four days of protests launched Wednesday night, the demonstrations have evolved to include complaints about other politicians of Prime Minister Viktor Orban government, including legislation on Wednesday setting up a special court for administrative issues.…

(BUDAPEST, Hungary) – A thousand thousand people marched through Hungary’s capital Sunday on a fourth day of demonstrations against new laws that critics say to limit workers’ rights and undermine democracy.

Protesters chanted anti-government slogans in the midst of undernourished temperatures outside parliament as speakers condemned revised overtime rules as legislators approved Wednesday.

The audience became increasingly angry as speakers urged protesters to remain worthy and peaceful. They shouted: “We’ve had enough!” And “Strike, Strike, Strike!”

The event’s last speaker was more exciting. Anna Donath, daughter of a spoken minister, lit a smoke flame and declared: “We will not comfort. We will not go home. Today we are twice as many as yesterday. We grow day by day.” This is a mass family. “

The police had held Donath on Thursday to highlight a flare during protest.

Changes to the code of work that gave rise to the protests increase the maximum number of overtime hours a company may require from a worker in a year from 250 to 400. The changes aimed at compensating Hungary’s growing labor shortage also provide employers up to three years instead of 1

2 months to settle payments of overtime overtime.

During four days of protests launched Wednesday night, the demonstrations have evolved to include complaints about other politicians of Prime Minister Viktor Orban government, including legislation on Wednesday setting up a special court for administrative issues.

A government spokesman, asked to comment on Sunday’s demonstration, said in an email that citizens had a constitutional right to mount freely as long as laws were not broken in the process.

On Thursday, some protesters threw bottles and smoke bombs bs off officers in riot equipment to protect the building of the neo-Gothic Parliament. The police said two officers were injured.

The demonstrations have attracted different participants from all over Hungary’s political spectrum, including members of Jobbie, who started as a radical right movement and have worked to reframe themselves as a “people’s” party. A couple of left and liberal opposition parties, unions and supporters of a Budapest university founded by Hungarian-American billionaire George Soros have also joined.

Central European University announced this month that it left Hungary for Austria saying that it had been “hunted” by the Orbans government.

After Sunday official protest, hundreds of protesters ended across the Danube River and blocked at least two major bridges and flanked by the police. A faction, chanting for a free media, declared it was on its way to the state television building, four miles away in a northwestern suburb of the Hungarian capital.

Officer began using tear gas that tried to control and spread the audience.

The Orbans allies have condemned the protests as the work of liberal groups financed by Soros. Gergely Gulyas, Prime Minister’s Human Resources Director, called Thursday’s participant Soro’s “container” showed “open anti-Christian hatred”.

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