Hungarian deputy: “We could not implement a single letter of resolutions that we issued in the past 30 years regarding Karabakh conflict”

Marton Gyongyosi

© APA | Marton Gyongyosi

# 01 December 2021 15:27 (UTC +04:00)

“Today we hear questions why this war happened, why did not anyone see its arrival? 30 years have passed since the end of the First Karabakh war. Sinde World War Second, Western institutions-NATO, the OSCE, the UN control the world order. During these years, the Western institutions adopted numerous resolutions, documents regarding the Karabakh conflict. All of these documents said that the territorial integrity of Azerbaijan should be protected, the rights of ethnic minorities should be respected, etc. We have said all of these during these years, but now, all of us express our astonishment at where did this conflict come from and why did it flare up? Everyone knew that this conflict will flare up sooner or later. The question of why this happened now, can be asked, however, you ask why this happened. This is an illegitimate question. Because we know what the situation is,” said Marton Gyongyosi, a member of the European Parliament from Hungary (from the Jobbik party) in his speech regarding the discussions about relations between Azerbaijan and Armenia, at the Foreign Affairs Committee of the European Parliament, APA reports.

“We knew that Russia stood by Armenia and supported it, deploys troops to the region, and we also knew that Turkey would involve in this process. Turkey is a member of NATO and supporting a conflict party by a NATO member state seemed to us a problem. And we are asking ourselves questions about how did it happen and why did it occur. And my question is that can we draw conclusion, can we learn lessons from the frozen conflicts that we could not cope with during 30 years. We have adopted many resolutions, but we have not implemented a single letter of these resolutions over the years. There are “frozen conflicts” in the different parts of the world today. I want to say that the next time such conflicts broke out, we look around and may not ask "how, why, why now?"", Hungarian MP stressed