On Tuesday, Oct. 6, the European Court of Justice ruled against the Hungarian government’s reform of university education, which forced a university founded by billionaire globalist George Soros to move to another country, Breitbart reported.

The university education reform, which was passed in April 2017 and received the approval of two-thirds of the public, required all foreign universities in Hungary to have a campus in their home country as well as to comply with Hungarian regulations. 

This reform left the Central European University (CEU), founded and financed by George Soros, in legal limbo, and in 2018 it finally had to move its headquarters to the city of Vienna after several attempts at negotiations with the administration of Prime Minister Viktor Orban.

The case was taken to the European Court of Justice in Brussels, which ruled against Hungary on the grounds that “the conditions introduced by Hungary to enable foreign higher education institutions to carry out their activities in its territory are incompatible with EU law.” 

The court also seeks to fine the Hungarian government if it fails to comply with the decision. In European law, Hungary Justice Minister Judit Varga, said that the European Commission has no authority over the rule of law of its members to apply sanctions on that basis.

However, the Hungarian government said that none of the other foreign educational institutions had problems in adapting to the new regulations and promised to “implement the judgment of the European Court of Justice in line with the interests of Hungarians.”

The university has an entire department dedicated to “gender studies,” a series of programs such as “studies of nationalism” and “critical race theory,” courses that promote the deconstruction of traditional European cultures. In addition, the institution—which admits to having the “mission” of promoting “open borders”—has been criticized for providing an “education” firmly rooted in ideology rather than the open exploration of facts and ideas.

In contrast, Orban’s government, which has strong support in the country and won a two-thirds majority in Parliament, has focused on promoting traditions and reviving Hungarian identity.

In 2018 Parliament passed the “stop Soros” law to criminalize NGOs or groups that finance illegal immigration disguised as “refugees” within the country, which was also a big setback for the mandatory immigration quota imposed by the European Union for each member.

Their battle against billionaire globalist Soros bore fruit in 2018 when Open Society finally decided to leave Budapest after a campaign against him.