Soros Foundation slashing operation in EU members nations

Western Balkans, Ukraine, Moldova, and Kyrgyzstan are new focus

Alexander Soros, the son of George Soros, officially took control of Soros’ Open Society Foundation [OSF] last December. Since then, the number of employees at the Sorors Foundation has been reduced by about 40%.

Soros has funded far-left movements, causes, and political candidate campaigns worldwide with billions of dollars. The OSF controls much of the remaining $25 Billion Soros family fortune. When Soros was 14, he and his father became collaborators for the NAZI-occupied government of Hungary, even though they were Jewish. Then the family fled to Britain with suitcases full of valuables.

Soros went on to become the most notorious predatory currency speculator in world history. In 1992, he was widely credited with causing “Black Wednesday” and called “the man who broke the Bank of England.” He is usually the main antagonist cited in articles about the speculation-driven “Asian Financial Crises” of the late 90s.

For the past several decades, he has been using the money to fund the far left in Europe, North America, and beyond. However, his operations are allegedly winding down within EU nations.

In a letter sent to groups in Hungary, OSF told recipients of OSF funding that their gravy train is ending due to a “radical shift of strategic direction.” The letter stated, “OSF will largely terminate funding within the European Union, and further funding will be extremely limited.”

Instead, OSF funding for groups in EU member nations will shift to Ukraine, Moldova, Kyrgyzstan, and the Western Balkans. The countries that make up the Western Balkans are Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Kosovo, Montenegro, North Macedonia, and Serbia. None of these are EU members.

Previously, the OSF was heavily focused on funding the far-left in EU member nations, particularly Hungary, Poland, Slovakia, Romania, the Czech Republic, and Bulgaria.

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