There are approximately 5000 known asteroids in the Hungaria orbital space, a region defined by orbits with high inclination (16° < i < 34°), low eccentricities ( e < 0.18), and semi-major axes 1.78 < a < 2.0 AU. We argue that this region is populated by a large number of asteroids formed after a catastrophic collision involving (434) Hungaria, the presumptive largest fragment of the Hungaria collisional family. The remaining objects form a background population that share orbital characteristics with the family members. Due to the general dynamic stability of the region, it is likely that most asteroids in Hungaria space (the Hungaria "group") have been in this region since the formation of the Solar System or at least since the planets assumed their current orbital configuration. Our examination of the Hungaria group included comparing rotation rates, taxonomic classification, and orbital dynamics to determine the characteristics of the family and background populations. We first found there is an excess of slow rotators among the group but, otherwise, the distribution of spin frequencies is essentially uniform, i.e., that a plot of the cumulative number of objects over the range of 1 d -1 < f < 9 d -1 is nearly a straight line or, put another way, if the distribution over the range is binned by equal intervals of f (1-2 d -1, 2-3 d -1, etc.), the number of objects in each bin is statistically the same. There is a distinct family within the Hungaria group, centered at a semi-major axis of 1.940 AU, with a dispersion range that increases with decreasing size of members, as expected of an evolved collisional family. The larger members with well-determined taxonomic class, including (434) Hungaria itself, have flat spectra, mostly likely type E or similar. The degree of spreading versus size of family members is consistent with that expected from Yarkovsky thermal drift in roughly 0.5 Gyr, suggesting that age for the family. The Asteroid (434) Hungaria is displaced in semi-major axis by 0.004 AU from the center of the Hungaria family. The collision event that produced the family should not have left the largest body displaced by more than 0.001 AU from the original orbit, thus we infer that the displacement of (434) Hungaria is mainly due to Yarkovsky drift, and is consistent with the expected drift for that size body in ̃0.5 Gyr. Below ̃1.93 AU heliocentric distance the Hungaria family is perturbed by at least two secular resonances, 2 g - g5 - g6 and one of the family of 4th or 6th order secular resonances near s ̃ -22.25 ″/year. Their combined effect results in larger inclination dispersion of the family members.