A former party vice president who was among the first of its leaders to follow Mr. Toroczkai, however. Toroczkai is at least equal parts political opportunist and radical nationalist. There is a governmental approach, which is to assert political leadership and throw them out of the country.
Master in Fintech (FT), Budapest, Hungary
This thesis seeks to explain the development and implementation of United States foreign policy towards Eastern Europe in general, but specifically Hungary under President Eisenhower. The Eisenhower administration created a system in which two distinct, and at times contradictory foreign policy messages were broadcast to the people of Hungary, one that supported a general idea of rolling back Communism and another that seemed to promise specific help doing just that. This pairing had the effect of instilling in the Hungarian people a belief that the United States would come to their aid when they revolted against their Communist government in October Sources for this thesis were drawn primarily from the archives of the Eisenhower Presidential Library, from documents found in volumes of the Foreign Relations of the United States, and others compiled by the Wilson Center, as well as transcripts with Hungarian Refugees compiled by Columbia University. Master's Theses and Capstones. Advanced Search.
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This thesis explains and discusses the conspiracies reported against the Hungarian noblewoman, Countess Elizabeth Bathory, regarding her confinement and the arrest of her accomplices in December The conspiracies state that the Countess was unjustly targeted and charged not because she was guilty of the deaths of several dozen girls from torture, but because she represented a threat to the Hapsburg Empire due to her wealth, her political influence, and her widowhood. This thesis explores the rationality of these two conspiracies using historical context regarding the position of noblewomen in Central and Eastern Europe and the function and use of the Early Modern judicial system. It concludes that that there was no gender based conspiracy against the Countess because Early Modern Hungary did not see wealthy widows as a threat. Bathory did not seriously violate her expected roles and duties while a wife, widow, or a mother, and at her arrest had only a fraction of the power and wealth she held previously.