Foreign currency loans – Banks have to pay compensation

According to the president of Jobbik, foreign currency borrowers do not demand extra rights, they do not have luxury needs, they only demand what comes back to them.

Gábor Vona said at a party demonstration in Budapest on Friday that the Banks would have to pay compensation for the adoption of laws on fair banks and forint conversion.

In his estimation, the government’s “invented” solution


Is about rescuing banks to the detriment of foreign currency lenders. He added that since 2009, Jobbik has been pushing forint conversion at the time of admission, not asking for their own program, but for the sentences that said the exchange rate at the market rate is “duck”.

In front of about 300 people gathered, the president of Jobbik said that although they knew the power, they would not give up their demands. Banks and previous governments called it a shame that many fled abroad. According to the opposition party leader, while the government communicates about bank accountability, in recent years, with a two-thirds majority, it has only spent time tossing “rubber bones”.

Pointed out that among those who have foreign exchange

It is necessary to consider who helps and who does not, because such a move “should not take place with so many people”. He raised the idea that there is a company that is “beating the banks” by criticizing the banks, and then goes to them to refrain from protesting if their loans are settled. They called on them to “get out of their circles” and to allow their goals to develop into a truly decent social majority.
At the rally, Daniel Z. Carpathian Vice-President Jobbik announced that he had resubmitted a proposal on private bankruptcy to Parliament on Friday. If companies need to seek protection and get out of trouble in the event of financial difficulties, so do ordinary people, he said.
József Tatár, a spokesman for the Home Security Council, also said that the government wants to rescue debtors, not banks.
Andrea Damm, the legal guardian of the Foreign Currency Roundtable, called on the participants for solidarity and urged the head of state not to sign foreign currency lending laws.

A right-wing delegate of the Supervisory Board

The National Bank of Hungary, emphasized that in several forums it was stated that foreign currency loans were in fact forint loans, and banks did not properly inform their clients. He encouraged everyone to file a public interest complaint and file a lawsuit seeking the annulment of their contract.
Participants came up with “Forint Penny Worth,” “As Fair as the Law,” banners and flags, and repeatedly demanded the resignation of the prime minister.