This thesis is an examination of how women's bodies have become politicized in Hungary. I examine the state's exertion of power and control over women's bodies, mobility, and access to resources. I am looking at how the patriarchy is weaponized as a tool to suppress women and their autonomy. The traditional notions of the country's past are used to exploit people's dissatisfaction and political fragility. I am using an intersectional approach, focusing on gender, race, and class to see how women's bodies are used differently. The primary objective is to show how the Hungarian government can boost their population through immigration; however, how the government is focused upon the reproduction of whiteness. My research is significant because it contributes to the scholarship on population policy, eugenics, necropolitics, and biopower by focusing on how bodies can reproduce, but the state wants to control who is reproducing. The area of scholarship about Hungary is explicitly small and not widely written about. Therefore, it requires attention. Politicizing the Woman's Body: Incentivizing childbirth to rebuild Hungarian Nationalism is organized into seven distinct chapters.