Hungarian Working People

Some articles on people, hungarian, working:

People's Republic Of Hungary - History - Stalinist Era (1949–1956)
... Moldavian SSR Russian SFSR Tajik SSR Turkmen SSR Ukrainian SSR Uzbek SSR Allied states People's Republic of Hungary People's Republic of Poland Czechoslovak Socialist Republic Socialist Republic ... Stalin's NKVD emissary coordinated with Hungarian General Secretary Rákosi and his ÁVH secret police to lead the way for the show trial of Rajk ... Despite their helping Rákosi to liquidate Rajk, future Hungarian leader János Kádár and other dissidents were also purged from the party during this period ...
Eastern Bloc Politics - Political Systems - Party Control Through Purges and Show Trials
... In Czechoslovakia, approximately 130,000 people were sent to prisons, labor camps and mines ... western connection was immediately vulnerable, which included large numbers of people who had spent years in exile in the West during the Nazi-occupation of Czechoslovakia and Hungary ... process were also at risk, as were members from a non-working-class background ...

Famous quotes containing the words working people, people and/or working:

    English audiences of working people are like an instrument that responds to the player. Thought ripples up and down them, and if in some heart the speaker strikes a dissonance there is a swift answer. Always the voice speaks from gallery or pit, the terrible voice which detaches itself in every English crowd, full of caustic wit, full of irony or, maybe, approval.
    Mary Heaton Vorse (1874–1966)

    Those people upstairs think that Karl Marx was somebody who wrote a good anti-trust law.
    Warren Beatty (b. 1937)

    Stay-at-home mothers, . . . their self-esteem constantly assaulted, . . . are ever more fervently concerned that their offspring turn out better so they won’t have to stoop to say “I told you so.” Working mothers, . . . their self-esteem corroded by guilt, . . . are praying their kids turn out functional so they can stop being defensive and apologetic and instead assert “See? I did do it all.”
    Melinda M. Marshall (20th century)