Jan Slot Haule

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Member of the National Council of the Slovak Republic
Slovak National Council until December 31, 1992
In office
July 4, 2006 – April 4, 2012
In office
June 25, 1992 – October 15, 2002
Mayor of the city of Žilina
In office
1990–2006
Preceded byoffice created
Succeeded byIvan Harman
Member of the Federal Assembly of Czechoslovakia
In office
June 23, 1990 – June 25, 1992
Personal details
BornSeptember 14, 1953 (age 67)
Lietavská Lúčka, Czechoslovakia
Political partySlovak National Party

Ján Slota (born 14 September 1953) is the co-founder and former president of the Slovak National Party,[1][2] an extremist[3][4][5][6] nationalist party.[7] Slota as the leader of SNS entered into a coalition with Robert Fico's Smer in 2006. He was the mayor of the city of Žilina from 1990 to 2006.

Youth[edit]

Slota had emigrated to Austria in 1971, however, he returned to Slovakia after several days.[8]

Political career[edit]

Slota became involved in politics after 1989 when the Communist Party fell from power in Czechoslovakia in the Velvet Revolution. In 1990 he co-founded the SNS and was elected as a member of the Federal Assembly. Later, he was elected into the National Council of the Slovak Republic. From 1994 to 1999 he served as the leader of the SNS. After an internal crisis in the SNS in 2001, he left the party and set up his own party, the Genuine Slovak National Party. As a result of this split, none of the nationalist parties received the required 5% minimum of votes in the 2002 election. In 2003, the nationalist parties merged again, after heavy quarrels, with Slota as chairman.[9]

Slota served as the mayor of Žilina between 1990 and 2006. He was reelected in 1994, 1998 and 2002. He was succeeded by Ivan Harman in 2006.

In the 2006 parliamentary election, Slota became an MP and his SNS joined the ruling coalition with Robert Fico's Direction - Social Democracy party and Vladimír Mečiar´s People's Party - Movement for a Democratic Slovakia. After the unsuccessful 2012 parliamentary election, he resigned as the Chairman of the party and became Honorary Chairman.[10]

He was dismissed from the party in April 2013, due to the 'inefficient management of the property of the party'.[10]

Jan Slot Haule

Controversies[edit]

Jan Slot Hauler

Statements[edit]

Slota is known for his controversial statements,[11] which have been described as 'racist'[12] and 'extreme'.[13] According to The Slovak Spectator, some of Slota's statements cross 'the line not just of political but also human decency.'[14] Slota says he is protecting Slovaks, especially those living in southern Slovakia. He remarked at a rally that 'we will get into our tanks and level Budapest, if [the Hungarian minority] attempt to teach us the Lord's Prayer in Hungarian ever again.'[2] After this statement, a map was published on the official SNS webpage showing Hungary as a part of Slovakia.[15][16][17] He also said about Hungarians that 'Even in 1248 a Frankish bishop was amazed after visiting the Carpathian Basin that God could have given such a beautiful country to such ugly people. He was referring to the old Hungarians, who were Mongoloid types with crooked legs and even more disgusting horses. Somehow these people have vanished. Who civilized them? Probably us, the Slovaks'.[2] He believes 200 members of the Hungarian intelligence are spying in Slovakia.[18] Slota said that 'Hungarians are a tumor on the Slovak nation that needs to be immediately removed'.[11][19]

Slota called the fascist leader Jozef Tiso 'one of the greatest sons of the Slovak nation'[20][11] and on February 17, 2000, 40 of the 41 city council members in Žilina, where Slota was mayor, voted to dedicate a plaque honoring Tiso.[20] After World War II, Tiso was sentenced to death for his role in the murder of tens of thousands of Slovak Jews during the Holocaust.[21] Slota told the Czech newspaper Lidové noviny that he 'envies' the Czech people for their expulsion of Germans after World War II, implying that the same should have been done to the Hungarian minority in Slovakia. Fico refused to condemn these comments, and as a result his party, Smer-SD, was expelled from the Party of European Socialists.[11] Slota asserts that the best policy for dealing with the Roma is 'a long whip in a small yard'[11][1][2] and that '70 percent of the Roma are criminals'.[22] He has also questioned whether homosexuals are normal people,[23] and associated them with pedophiles.[24] In 2006, some of Slota's controversial comments were reportedly circulated to Members of the European Parliament in a mass e-mail and were published, and criticized, by international media.[11][13]

Nováky Power Plant incident[edit]

In 1982 Slota worked in the Nováky Power Plant, where during the demolition of a wooden cooling tower he gave the order to burn it down. The flames reached 70 meters and the wind blew the cinders as far away as 500 meters.[25] Slota was convicted of threatening public safety and sentenced to one year conditionally.[26]

Court cases[edit]

Documents detailing Slota's alleged criminal past were published by Markíza, the leading private television station in Slovakia, which resulted in a court case Markíza v Slota.[27][28][29] Slota has been involved in another court case regarding his alleged criminal past with the newspaper SME. He lost the case with Markíza TV,[30] however, he won the case involving SME.[31]

During the court proceedings Slota said he was proud of assaulting and beating a Hungarian saying 'I am proud of giving that Hungarian a black eye' (Slovak: Na to, že som tomu Maďarovi urobil monokel, som tiež hrdý.)[32][33][34]

Tabloid claims[edit]

Slota supposedly reported a total yearly income of 311 400 SKK[35] (about €10,000 or US$14,000) in his 2006 annual tax return, however he himself supposedly confirmed that he had bought a Bentley Continental GT[36][37] for 2.6 million SKK in that year.[36] In his ATR he also supposedly confessed that he has a luxury villa[36] on the Croatian riviera[36] as well as a Porsche Cayenne Turbo S[38] 'lent to him by one of his friends for his personal use'.[38]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ abHungarian Human Rights FoundationArchived January 5, 2011, at the Wayback Machine New Slovak Government Embraces Ultra-Nationalists, Excludes Hungarian Coalition Party
  2. ^ abcd'Chaos, Corruption and Extremism – Political Crises Abound in Eastern Europe'. Der Spiegel. May 29, 2007. Retrieved April 20, 2008.
  3. ^P. Ramet, Sabrina (1997). Whose democracy?: nationalism, religion, and the doctrine of collective rights in post-1989 Eastern Europe. Rowman & Littlefield. p. 128. ISBN9780847683246. ..Meciar established his 1994 coalition government with the extreme-nacionalist Slovak National Party (SNS, led by Ján Slota, mayor of Zilina..
  4. ^Cas Mudde (2005). Racist extremism in Central and Eastern Europe. Routledge. p. 245. ISBN9780415355933. Retrieved May 22, 2009.
  5. ^Zoltan D. Barany (2002). The East European gypsies: regime change, marginality, and ethnopolitics. Cambridge University Press. p. 313. ISBN9780521009102. Retrieved May 22, 2009.
  6. ^Juliana Sokolova (April 2, 2009). 'Slovakia: in search of normal'. openDemocracy.net. Archived from the original on August 30, 2009. Retrieved May 22, 2009.
  7. ^'The Steven Roth Institute: Country reports. Antisemitism and racism in Slovakia'. Tau.ac.il. Archived from the original on May 31, 2013. Retrieved October 12, 2011.
  8. ^'Slota emigroval z ČSSR a zase se vrátil'. Lidové noviny (in Czech). lidovky.cz. January 9, 2008. Retrieved June 22, 2015.
  9. ^Ján Slota :: Oficiálna stránkaArchived June 20, 2007, at the Wayback Machine
  10. ^ abVilček, Ivan (April 24, 2013). 'Slotu vyloučili ze strany kvůli špatnému zacházení s majetkem' (in Czech). novinky.cz. Retrieved April 24, 2013.
  11. ^ abcdefNedelsky, Nadya (2016). ''The Struggle for the Memory of the Nation': Post-Communist Slovakia and its World War II Past'. Human Rights Quarterly. 38 (4): 988. doi:10.1353/hrq.2016.0053. S2CID151419238.
  12. ^Mudde, Cas (2005). Racist Extremism in Central and Eastern Europe. Psychology Press. p. 221. ISBN978-0-415-35594-0.
  13. ^ abDowns, William M. (2012). Political Extremism in Democracies: Combating Intolerance. Springer. p. 201. ISBN978-1-137-05283-4.
  14. ^'The journalist's dilemma: how to report Ján Slota'. The Slovak Spectator. October 13, 2008. Retrieved November 4, 2008.
  15. ^'Törölték Magyarországot Slota pártjának térképéről'. Origo.hu. January 31, 1999. Retrieved October 12, 2011.
  16. ^'Slotáék törölték Európa térképéről Magyarországot'. Hvg.hu. January 1, 1970. Retrieved October 12, 2011.
  17. ^Letörölték Európa térképéről Magyarországot SlotáékArchived October 19, 2009, at the Wayback Machine
  18. ^'Budapestet lerombolná Slota'. Figyelő (in Hungarian). June 29, 2006. Retrieved August 6, 2008.
  19. ^'Separatist Movements Seek Inspiration in Kosovo'. Der Spiegel. February 22, 2008. Retrieved August 6, 2008.
  20. ^ abNew Slovak Government Embraces Ultra-Nationalists, Excludes Hungarian Coalition PartyArchived January 5, 2011, at the Wayback Machine HRF Alert: On the Fascist Jozef Tiso.. (The Slovak Spectator, February 28 – March 5, 2000)
  21. ^'Prehľad miest a obcí na Slovensku postihnutých fašistickými represáliami'. www.szpb.sk. Archived from the original on August 14, 2002. Retrieved February 20, 2017.
  22. ^Cas Mudde (2005). Racist extremism in Central and Eastern Europe. Routledge. p. 214. ISBN978-0-415-35593-3.
  23. ^ÚJ SZÓ online[dead link]
  24. ^ÚJ SZÓ online
  25. ^Slota pred 26 rokmi zapríčinil obrovský požiar, webnoviny.sk, April 16, 2008
  26. ^'Slota pred 26 rokmi zapríčinil obrovský požiar' (in Slovak). SME.sk. April 16, 2008. Retrieved April 24, 2013.
  27. ^'Jan Slota büszke rá, hogy megvert egy magyart'. Index.hu. Retrieved October 12, 2011.
  28. ^'Markíza vyhrala súd so Slotom, ktorý od nej žiadal 65 000 eur'. Robert Hüttner. spravy.pravda.sk. July 16, 2009. Retrieved July 29, 2009.
  29. ^gART WEBDESIGN STUDIO s.r.o. (www.pixel.sk). 'Bumm.sk'. Bumm.sk. Retrieved October 12, 2011.
  30. ^'Markíza vyhrala súd so Slotom' (in Slovak). SME.sk. April 30, 2010. Retrieved April 24, 2013.
  31. ^'Slota vysúdil od Sme 10 000 eur' (in Slovak). pravda.sk. July 9, 2011. Retrieved April 24, 2013.
  32. ^'Slota megvert egy magyart'. Fn.hu. June 23, 2009. Retrieved October 12, 2011.
  33. ^'transindex.ro Transindex'. Vilag.transindex.ro. Retrieved October 12, 2011.
  34. ^'SME'. Zilina.sme.sk. Retrieved October 12, 2011.
  35. ^Doplatil na chvastanie?, Plus Jeden Den, July 17, 2007
  36. ^ abcdUž si užíva, Plus Jeden Den, May 28, 2007
  37. ^'Érdekes szlovák állami autók – Négy karikát pörgetni propellerrel jó csillagzat alatt'. Totalcar (in Hungarian). January 31, 2008. Retrieved April 20, 2008.
  38. ^ abSlota vymenil auto, Plus Jeden Den, February 23, 2007

External links[edit]

Jan Slot Haulers

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Ján Slota.
  • (in Slovak)Official site
Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Ján_Slota&oldid=994414316'