International recognition for his deficit reduction plan notwithstanding, David Cameron has no such effect so far. But some have been swayed by his domestic agenda. Hungary's Deputy Prime Minister, Tibor Navracsics, has taken to the Big Society, and is looking for ways to bring it to his country. Chatting to him during a visit to London, he told me that he sees a merger of Conservatism and Christian Democratric ideas in Europe, with Cameronism emerging as a model in the process. Our Prime Minister's emphasis on "families, broken societies and communities" ought to be, Navracsics says, a lodestar for European centre-right leaders. This endorsement is not quite the New Labour-Neue Mitte link, but it is something on which to build.