Hungarian-American students explore business opportunities in the time of Covid-19 and share their report with the Consulate General of Hungary in New York Hungarian-made virus killing UVC lamps
Three young American-Hungarian high school students had the opportunity this summer to work on a project for Boston Consulting Group’s Budapest office on business opportunities and solutions for the Covid epidemic. Led by Miki Sauska physically in the Budapest office, the team engaged in a virtual internship at BCG exploring Covid and market opportunities. Virtual cooperation allowed the team to conducted interviews in Hungarian and English with leading industry experts and engineers around the world. The focus of their research was on applications of UVC technologies used to purify water, air and surfaces in hospitals and many other facilities around the world. The current world leader in this technology is Light Tech, based in Dunakeszi, Hungary with a sister company, Light Sources, in Connecticut, USA, home of the 3 students. Miki Sauska’s family founded Light Sources – Light Tech which provided the team unique access to industry information.
2020 Consular fees
Please note that as of September 10, 2020, our consular fees have changed.
NEW BORDER RESTRICTIONS IN HUNGARY AS OF 1ST SEPTEMBER 2020
We would like to inform our clients that new border restrictions will come into effect in Hungary on 1st September 2020 due to the coronavirus pandemic.
Starting June 15th, the Consulate General of Hungary will accept residence permit („D” visa) applications.
Announcement of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Trade of Hungary
Certain unidentified persons are taking advantage of the situation generated by the SARS-CoV-2 (COVID19) global pandemic with the intention to commit fraud. Various cases have been reported where persons acting on behalf of fictious companies or companies in liquidation were approaching foreign healthcare institutions with business offers, claiming to be in possession of a large supply of health protective equipment (mainly facial masks). In such cases, down payment was required in return for the promised shipment.,Eventually, various excuses where used as to why the promised goods were never actually delivered to the intended purchaser.