Hungary has no problems.
Hungary’s Prime Minister Viktor Orban said on Wednesday he is opposed to any EU sanctions on Russian energy, adding his country will accept Moscow’s directive that gas supplies be paid-for in rubles. Hungary will not yield to pressure and will not support restrictions of oil and gas supplies from Russia because this is a ‘red line’ for Hungary, Orban explained, as cited by Reuters.
That also confirms earlier hypothesis that Orban discussed with Vladimir Putin more than just pure economic cooperation but also future security structure in Europe. Plus, of course, if true, which it seems, Hungary may become a "layover" for EU funds to Russia for energy and that will make Hungary very rich. Now, the bunch of chickens in Berlin begins to suspect something:
An immediate ban on imports of Russian oil and gas into Germany is not feasible, Germany's Finance Minister Christian Lindner said on Wednesday, although he added he was all in favor of an energy embargo. "If I could follow my heart," there would be a ban on Russian oil and gas in Germany, Lindner said in an interview published by German weekly Die Zeit on Wednesday. An immediate ban on imports of Russian oil and gas, however, is not feasible at present, because it would endanger Germany's economy and social stability, the minister added."We can't be responsible for that," he said.
Somebody tell those morons in Berlin that the issue is not "immediate ban" but that their Grune energy agenda is a wet dream sold by uneducated frauds to brainwashed and also uneducated (part of) public. Get some, fvcking, real engineers in your government, they may explain to you realities of the energy and global resources. While at it, they may explain how REAL physical economy works. Germany used to have excellent engineers, I am sure some are still around.
Moscow, meanwhile, states:
I think Baltic states are first in line, then Western Europe (some nations) for a demonstration purposes. That, as you might have guessed by now, increases Hungary's "middle man" position even more not just in economic sense but in diplomatic too.