Italians hold hidden protest for nazi war criminal Adolf Hitler

Italians hold hidden protest for nazi war criminal Adolf Hitler

Budapest – Police arrested two individuals Monday at the scene of a suspected Nazi-era crime as part of an ongoing investigation into the assassination attempt of an elderly Hungarian Jewish activist.

The two were questioned for about an hour and a half and admitted to participating in the «murder of a prominent Jew» in October.

The operation is part of a wave of cases against members of right-wing Hungarian groups and the National Party, with investigations i더킹카지노n six cases involving the anti-government «New Right,» or Right-wing Unity (Jobbik), and in the early 1990s on suspicion of attempted murder in connection with violence.

After the attack last November, the group’s leader, Ferenc Parnas, said anti-Semitism was alive and well and was seeking revenge against Jews for Hungary’s historic decision in 1938 not to recognize German, Austrian and Austro-Hungarian political powers.

«The Nazi regime was not in control of Hungary in 1938. The anti-Semitic organizations in Budapest supported and were funded by the Nazis,» Parnas said in a speech last week. «To these organizations, the death o바카라f A. J. Dárta was an opportunity.»

바카라사이트The Jobbik organization has also been the target of allegations of «insulting behavior» by the Anti-Defamation League, or ADL, in recent months.

On Thursday, Parnas told police there was evidence to link the murder to organized violence and anti-Semitism. A search of Parnas’ apartment in Budapest revealed a copy of an article in the daily Le Monde advocating «the wholesale annihilation of Jews,» according to police.

Budapest’s regional police chief, Dario Rovt, said Tuesday that several other suspected participants are under investigation in connection with the murder, but the case was not closed. He declined to provide a breakdown of the victims or the perpetrators.

On Wednesday, investigators with the local state police were continuing their investigation.

In November, Hungary’s president announced plans to prosecute the suspected murderers under a statute that made crimes against the state punishable by one to 10 years in jail, depending on the degree of responsibility. Under new rules, the death penalty will be extended to 10 years for the alleged Nazi-era murder.

The law was adopted because of growing public anger over what the president said was «anti-Semitism» in the country and «attempts at violence,» including by «politica