Dialogue for Hungary

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Dialogue for Hungary

Párbeszéd Magyarországért
LeaderGergely Karácsony
Tímea Szabó
SpokespersonRichárd Barabás
Founded17 February 2013
Split fromPolitics Can Be Different
IdeologyGreen politics[1]
Social democracy
Political positionCentre-left
European Parliament groupThe Greens–European Free Alliance
National Assembly
5 / 199
European Parliament
0 / 21
County Assemblies
1 / 419
Party flag
Flag of the Dialogue for Hungary.svg

Dialogue for Hungary (Hungarian: Párbeszéd Magyarországért, Párbeszéd) (also known in its shortened form Dialogue since September 2016), is a Hungarian green political party that was formed in February 2013 by eight MPs who left the Politics Can Be Different (LMP) party.

The LMP party had formed a coalition with the Together 2014 party; together, they won four seats in the national assembly and one seat in the European Parliament. Dialogue for Hungary has taken one seat from the four in the Hungarian parliament and has one representative in Brussels.

On 24 August 2016, spokesperson Bence Tordai announced that the shortened form of the party's name would change to "Dialogue".[2] In September 2016, the party's logo was changed to Párbeszéd (Dialogue), instead of "PM".



Term Male co-chair Female co-chair
2013–2014 Benedek Jávor Tímea Szabó
2014– Gergely Karácsony

Election results[edit]

For the Hungarian Parliament:

Election year National Assembly Government
# of
overall votes
% of
overall vote
# of
overall seats won
20141 Unity
1 / 199
in opposition
11.91% (#3)
3 / 199
Increase 2 in opposition

For the European Parliament:

Election year # of overall votes % of overall vote # of overall seats won +/-
20142 168,076 7.25% (#5)
1 / 21
20193 229,551 6.61% (#4)
0 / 21
Decrease 1

1 In an electoral alliance with Together, Hungarian Socialist Party, Democratic Coalition and Hungarian Liberal Party.

2 In an electoral alliance with Together (Együtt). They gained one seat, PM politician Benedek Jávor.

3 In an electoral alliance with Hungarian Socialist Party.

Further reading[edit]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ Nordsieck, Wolfram (2018). "Hungary". Parties and Elections in Europe.
  2. ^ "A PM-ből kiválik Magyarország". 2016-08-24. Retrieved 2016-08-24.

External links[edit]