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The Peninsula On-line: Qatar's leading English Daily
"The government will have a much more secure basis on which to govern than after (the last election in) 2002," said Laszlo Keri, a political analyst at the Hungarian Academy of Science.
Mr. Kéri is a political ...
Mr. Kéri is a political scientist and senior researcher at the Hungarian Institute for Political Science.
Lecture: Modern History of the Arabs Room 147A, Fauteux Bldg., University of Ottawa
Professor Laszlo Kéri
will explore whether promised reforms will indeed be implemented after the 2006 election in Hungary in this lecture on "Hungary and Her
Neighbours: After the 2006 Elections."Sponsored by the Hungarian Research Institute of Canada.
Lecture: Conversions and Enclosures in Vietnam 208N North House, Munk Centre for International Studies
, 1 Devonshire Place, University of Toronto.
(416-946-8900; www.utoronto.ca/mcis) 4-6p.m.
BCCH - Business luncheon with LÃ¡szlÃ³ KÃ©ri, Political Analyst
Business luncheon with László Kéri, Political Analyst
Dr. László Kéri
Senior Research Fellow,
Hungarian Academy of Sciences, Institute for Political Science
News Archives - Hungarian Presence in Canada
Hungary and its neighbours since the 2006 general election - a lecture by Dr. Laszlo Keri
Carleton University, Ottawa
, November 16th
With the support of the Carleton University Centre for European Studies and the Embassy of the Republic of Hungary, Political scientist Dr Laszlo Keri of the Hungarian Institute for Political Science is giving a lecture about "Hungary and its neighbours since the 2006 general election" at Carleton University on November 16th at 12 noon.
For more information click here.
is also lecturing at the Munk Centre for International Studies
in Toronto on November 14th.
For the details of his
lecture in Toronto click here.
BYE TO 'GOULASH COMMUNISM' By Justin Keay
Laszlo Keri of the Institute of Political Science, in Budapest, agrees.Mr. Keri is just finishing a book about Hungary's political evolution since the collapse of communism.On the positive side is the fact that Hungary which over the 20th century survived three changes of border, four revolutions and eight changes of regime dumped communism without bloodshed at the end. On the negative side, he concludes that its elite both left and right squandered the trust placed in it since 1990 by concentrating on sterile, introspective debates of no interest to outsiders. "I've been around a while and I've heard all these arguments so many times I've lost count," said Mr. Keri, over a glass of Hungary's bitter herbal morning after drink, Unicum. Sitting in a relic of Communist times the run down cafe Five Year Plan in Budapest's Fifth District, with its strip lighting and rows of dusty bottles in front of oval mirrors Mr. Keri says the government's behavior is Stalinist."They cannot accept any kind of criticism," he said.