Hungary, which sits on a major transit route for migrants traveling from Turkey to Germany, has drawn criticism over the past year for its harsh stance on refugees, which included the building of a razor-wire fence on Hungary’s southern border in an effort to stop people crossing into the country.

The stance has led to open dissent. The so-called Hungarian Two-tailed Dog Party—an official political party founded to mock the government—has erected its own billboards mimicking the government’s. They carry messages of welcome and tolerance. Some billboards have also been altered so that the sentiments are of inclusivity rather than division.

Here, the government’s official poster has been modified with a caption saying “Send us more money!”:

Despite the pushback, the government’s strategy seems to working. Of 1,000 Hungarians polled in May, around three-quarters said they don’t want to see any refugees resettled in the country, according to the Perspective Institute, a Hungarian non-profit research company.

The EU has proposed a financial charge of €250,000 ($278,000) per refugee for member states refusing to accept their share of asylum seekers. It looks like many Hungarians think that is a price worth paying.

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