Sunday, June 7, 2020

Khazar hypothesis of Ashkenazi ancestry. Fine all black heterosexuals

Fine all black heterosexuals
to pay reparations
to white homo-sexualists, trans, bi, queer, trans,…

Tax all abortions.
Abortion is proof of hetero-sexualism.
QLM Queer Lives Matter.

What if Jews are really Muslims?
Invaded the Americas.
Benefit from slavery and the 1492 Columbus holocaust?
Stole the Holocaust to get benefits from European fog of war while getting more benefits by occupying North America?

Arrest all Jews and analyze their genetics and documents.
Put them back where they belong - either way they do not belong in the Americas.

Emigrate True jews to Israel MIGA.

Emigrate Fake jews to Arabia MAGA.

Lengthy article in Wikipedia, suspect.
Conspiracy to Whitewash wikipedia of the truth?
Wikipedia runs on fossil fuels destroying planet earth by fossil fuels.


The Khazar hypothesis of Ashkenazi ancestry,
often called the "Khazar myth" by its critics,

the hypothesis that Ashkenazi Jews are in large part descended from the Khazars,

a multi-ethnic conglomerate of mostly Turkic peoples

who formed a semi-nomadic Khanate in and around the northern and central Caucasus and the Pontic-Caspian steppe.

The hypothesis draws on some medieval sources such as the Khazar Correspondence,
according to which at some point in the 8th–9th centuries,
the ruling elite of the Khazars was said by Judah Halevi and Abraham ibn Daud to have converted to Rabbinic Judaism.

The scope of the conversion within the Khazar Khanate remains uncertain:

the evidence used to tie the Ashkenazi communities to the Khazars is meager and subject to conflicting interpretations.

Genetic studies on Jews have found no substantive evidence of a Khazar origin among Ashkenazi Jews,

but have found evidence they have mixed Near Eastern/
Mediterranean and Southern European origins

The hypothesis has had a complex history within academia.

While most contemporary scholars dismiss it, the hypothesis has often been argued in the past, and still finds occasional defenders of its plausibility.

In the late 19th century, Ernest Renan and other scholars speculated that the Ashkenazi Jews of Europe originated among Turkic refugees who had migrated from the collapsed Khazarian Khanate westward into Europe,

and exchanged their native Khazar language for Yiddish while continuing to practice Judaism.

Though intermittently evoked by several scholars since that time, the Khazar-Ashkenazi hypothesis came to the attention of a much wider public with the publication of Arthur Koestler's The Thirteenth Tribe in 1976.[9] It

has been revived recently by Eran Elhaik, who in 2012 conducted a study aiming to vindicate it.

Despite skepticism, he and his collaborators reformulated the concept in 2016 by developing a novel method of genetic analysis,

buttressing its results with the fringe linguistic theories of the linguist Paul Wexler.[11]

The hypothesis has been used at times by anti-Zionists to challenge the idea that

Jews have genetic ties to ancient Israel,

and it has also played some role in anti-Semitic

• 1 History
• 1.1 1806–1918
• 1.2 Interwar years, 1918–1939
• 1.3 1939–1945
• 1.4 1946–1949
• 1.5 1950–1976
• 1.6 1976-2019
• 1.7 Koestler, The Thirteenth Tribe and contemporary views
• 2 Genetics and the Khazar theory
• 2.1 Nebel study
• 2.2 Behar et al.studies
• 2.3 Elhaik et al., studies
• 2.4 Criticism of the Elhaik study
• 3 Antisemitism
• 3.1 United Kingdom and United States
• 3.2 Soviet Union and Russia
• 3.3 Cults
• 4 See also
• 5 References
• 6 References
• 7 External links

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