Research from the Index and Scientific Research showed that most did not regard these people as criminals, and in October the Homelessness Act considered homeless too cruel.

Surveys on homelessness were conducted by Index and Závecz Research. They wanted to find out what the Hungarians think of the homeless, why these people are on the street and whether it is homosexual murder. Many respondents disagree with the legislation that came into force in October, but many are undermined by the eyes of homeless people.

The vast majority of respondents – 70 percent – thought they should not criminalize these people because they were not criminals but fell because they needed help. Many people think they need to start homelessness as in life, but they consider it too inhumane to deal with the government.

The attitude of the Hungarians to the question of homelessness is, however, very ambivalent: according to the data, even though the Hungarians are sensitive and accepted in relation to the social phenomenon of homelessness, there are more and more people who do not like to see the homeless. 62 percent of respondents agree that everyone can get into this situation, but 11 percent think the homeless can do it for himself.

It appears that Fidesz voters are more disagreeable than other residents of homeless, women, tertiary educators, and Budapest are more disturbed than the average man's eyesight. Respondents see solutions in targeted work programs and homelessness development, 91 percent said they would need programs that would specifically help homeless people find work, and 82 percent would have more places to stay in hotels. And 80 percent agree that homeless people are giving homeless people.

On 15 October, the Immigration Home Act came into force, according to which it is a crime to live on the street. The authorities warn three times that there is no grace in the streets and a quarter of a week there is no grace: the person is being disturbed.

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"Csepel stands for order, law and development," writes Lénárd Borbély.


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"To be poor is not a sin, but to stand."

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Instead of punishment, Roma advocates should protest against the homelessness law

"To be poor is not a sin, but to stand."

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