Hungary's Jewish community number more than one-hundred thousand, and yet this significant group is increasingly battling anti-Semitic feeling.
The rise of the radical nationalist party Jobbik has breathed new life into the country's neo-Nazi movement causing some Jews to leave Hungary altogether.
It's a morning like any other at the Frankel Leo Synagogue in Budapest. But today, Rabbi Tamas Vero makes an unpleasant discovery in the lift.
Anti-Semitic feeling is so strong, that on the Jewish Sabbath, two security guards are posted to keep an eye on people attending the Synagogue.
This rise in anti-Jewish feeling reawakens the ghosts of old - half a million Hungarian Jews died in gas chambers during the Second World War.
Subtle shifts in Hungary's government are taking place - parliament recently annulled passages from the country's Penal Code, banning the use of symbols associated with Nazi dictatorships.
Here on the hills surrounding Budapest a march is taking place.
Neo-Nazi groups are commemorating the German and Hungarian resistance against the Russian Red Army in 1945.
It's this shift in attitude that is proving too much for Julianna. This senior executive lives in Hungary, but wants to leave the country and move to Israel.
Hungary is home to more than 100,000 people. And while few would go so far as Julianna and leave the country, many share her fears for the future of the Jewish community.