Most govts are elected by a minority and (gigantic exceptions like Trump aside) they tend not to be naked fascists. Unfortunately, I think if Poland and Hungary don't clean up their respective acts in the next year or so, the issue of their expulsion from the EU will have to be broached. It's tough for the decent minorities in both countries, but they are making a mockery of 'European values' as things stand. They might as well let Turkey in as well - you know, to strike a balance between the various types of fascists!Poland's a different situation - Poland leaving the EU would be problematic - 1) it's too large (36 million population) 2) it's industry and economy are too tightly integrated with its neighbours (i.e. a huge about of German, Scandi and French companies have outsourced or relocated services / manufacturing / packaging manufacturing to Poland, not to mention that Poland imports a huge amount of waste from other EU states for processing, rather than those states processing that waste themselves, 3) the military ascot (like it or not, Poland is vehemently pro-NATO and anti-Russian, and does act as a firewall between the rest of the EU and Russia as the other EU states bordering Russia are much smaller nations, 4) Poland exports a huge amount of skilled and semi-skilled labour throughout the EU and 5) while the current Polish government are bigots, authortirians and approaching being outright fascists, this is not representative of a significant chunk the Polish population. The government may be homophobic but attendance at Pride marches is growing and acceptance and support of LGBT+ issues is also growing. An honest referendum to leave the EU would fall on its face, and an attempt to remove the whole Polish population from the EU would only justify and propagate anti-EU opinions.
The nasty truth is that the above wouldn't apply to Hungary, as Hungary is a smaller state and far less important to the economic health of the EU overall. Forcing Hungray out would result in a blip. Forcing Poland out would cause far more than an economic blip.
The problem is that not enough people in Poland vote, as there's a general sense of disillusionment with current politics. So the current government was elected by a minority of the population, not the majority.