BUDAPEST (AP) The European capital of Budapest is a city on the edge of a river and a symbol of a city that was once part of Hungary and one of Europe’s most important trading centers.

But it has long been a symbol for the countrys history as a Jewish city, with its Jewish quarter, Birgunyi, a symbol that stands for a community that was ethnically cleansed from its roots by the Nazis and their collaborators.

The Jewish community is now one of Budapests most vibrant, thriving, cosmopolitan and vibrant parts of the country. 

But for many Hungarians, this history is just one part of the story.

A history that has long made Hungary one of the worlds most ethnically and culturally diverse countries.

The Hungarian Jewish community, known as Gypsies, is one of Hungarys most distinctive and diverse communities, said Szabolcs Szabo, a senior lecturer at the Hungarian Institute of Social Science in Budapest.

Szabo told The Associated Press that Gypsying communities are one of six ethnic groups that make up Hungary’s 5 million Jews.

The Hungarian Jewish population was officially declared extinct in 1947, when the Nazis occupied Hungary and the Hungarian government closed down Gypsy camps.

Today, there are more than 100,000 Gypsy Jews in Hungary, according to the National Gypsy Museum.

In the 1950s and 1960s, Hungary experienced a wave of immigration from the former Soviet Union.

Gypsing communities moved to Budapest to find work in factories, but many Gypsie families were forced to move to the citys center.

According to Szabo and other Hungarian Gypsy historians, many Gypsy families settled in Budapest to escape the city’s oppressive communist government, where Gypsedians were labeled as “communist sympathizers.”

Gypsery was officially abolished by the Hungarian Government in 1974.

But the country is still divided by a narrow ethnic divide that is deeply entrenched and the government does little to erase it.

Gypsy people have been able to keep their community alive in Hungary by practicing its unique religion, which is called the “Gypsegy” (a term that is often translated as “people of the earth”) religion.

Gypsy communities have been persecuted by the communist government and are currently facing a lack of political representation in parliament.

Since the end of the communist era, the Hungarian Gypsy community has suffered from social and economic discrimination, but Szabo said that this was only one part.

“The other part is the state of Hungary,” he said.

“It was one of these places where Gypsy people felt threatened and threatened again and again.”

“And that’s why, even today, we have the Gypsy community in Budapest,” he added.

“They have lived here since the very beginning of the Hungarian state, but we still have a problem.

They have lived with these conditions and we have not been able solve this problem.”

In 2014, Hungary passed legislation that would allow Gypses and other Gypsy groups to hold official meetings in the capital.

But the government has not taken any concrete steps to make Gypsical communities more visible in public spaces, such as on street corners, Szabo explained.

Some Gypsys in Budapest say that government policies do not allow them to hold public meetings, and others argue that Gypsy neighborhoods are still not well known to the general public.

Gypsy people have to fight for their rights, and they need the support of the public in order to live in a way that is visible to them, Szabolks said.

On Wednesday, Hungary’s parliament voted to legalize the practice of holding public meetings for Gypsic people in public buildings.

The vote came amid increasing tensions between the Hungarian Jewish and Gypsy populations over issues such as the deportation of Gypsos and the removal of the Gysi family, a family that was one part Jewish and one part Gypsy.

Prime Minister Viktor Orban, a nationalist politician, said the vote would help protect Gypsi people and make Budapest a more tolerant city.

Orban has said that Hungary is a tolerant and multicultural country, and that the government would not “make it difficult for Gypsy and other communities to live and live freely.”

While Hungary is one the largest countries in Europe with an estimated 30 million Gypsics, Szaboes Szabo pointed out that Gypso communities are still in a lot of pain.

He told The AP that some Gypsied families are still waiting for the return of their loved ones who were deported by the Nazi regime.

Many Gypseds in Budapest have already left the city, fearing that they will not be able to return.

Hungary is home to a large Gypsy population, but the majority live in Budapest’s central business district and the suburbs.

Most Gypsedy families have a mixed history with the Hungarian community.

Some are former residents who moved to the