Mathias Corvinus Collegium (MCC) is a conservative Hungarian educational institution funded by Viktor Orbán’s rightwing government. The institution is expanding internationally: they have opened a centre in Brussels, bought a university in Vienna and they are planning to establish new branches in various European cities.
Misusing the name of Telex.hu, bizarre, obscene messages appeared in the Neptun system of several Hungarian universities. The students of Corvinus University of Budapest, ELTE and Óbuda University also received similar messages via the university’s IT system, which of course did not come from the online news portal, nor from the operator. In response to […]
ELTE participates in collecting donations for the victims of the earthquake, and also helps Turkish and Syrian students with English language professional counseling.
What can be better than traveling to a destination where all the best elements to make your stay wonderful are united: many attractions to visit, a unique cultural experience, an outstanding historical heritage, AND the BIGGEST job fair in the whole country?
Should negotiations with the Economic Commission fail, Hungary will bear the costs of the Erasmus student grant programme, Finance Minister Mihály Varga said on Tuesday in Brussels.
EU education, research and mobility schemes must be guaranteed to everyone participating in Hungarian university life, regardless of who runs the university, the Hungarian Rectors’ Conference (MRK) said at the weekend.
The opposition Democratic Coalition (DK) has proposed convening parliament’s cultural committee to discuss the European Union’s withdrawal of Hungary’s Erasmus higher education funding, DK MP Olga Kálmán told an online press conference.
“Higher education without the Erasmus programme is inconceivable,” the federation of Hungarian student governments (HÖOK) said on Wednesday, urging an early agreement between the Hungarian government and the European Union to ensure that Hungarian universities run by foundations should continue receiving EU funds under the programme in 2024.
If the matter of Hungary’s Erasmus funding is not resolved, Hungary will file a lawsuit at the Court of Justice of the European Union (CJEU) over the resolution suspending the programme, the head of the Prime Minister’s Office said.
If the Erasmus scholarship negotiations with the European Union do not lead to a result, the government will pay the cost of the scholarships – announced the minister in charge of the Prime Minister’s Office on Thursday in Budapest, in the Government Information.