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The theory of Magyars as the most ancient people naturally goes hand in hand with conspiracy theories. The Finno-Ugric origin theory presently taught in schools, according to the forgers of such conspiracy theories, obviously came to surface only because it is against the interest of the 18th and 19th-century Austrians and the strangers who nowadays are governing behind the scenes. One of the best-known representatives of the Sumerian theory today is Ferenc Badiny-Jós, who claims that Jesus was a Parthian king, and therefore Mary could not have been of Jewish origin.
Even the doctrine of "invented Middle Ages", which we owe to the German scholar Heribert Illig, is based on a conspiracy theory. According to this theory, the 7-9th centuries were inserted into history a posteriori by Constantine Porphyrogenetos and his "accomplices", while in reality they did not exist at all. Consequently, the settlement of the Magyars in Hungary is also an invention, since Magyars migrated into the Carpathian Basin much before that time.
One of the most popular sources is the so-called Codex of Kassa (Košice), the passages of which gave ground to researches about the Paulines as depositaries of Hungarian prehistoric religion. Jenő M. Fehér claims to have come upon this codex in the 1940s: it should have come down to us through Dominican monks of Kassa from the 16th century. This codex, among others, should have described inquisitorial trials against táltoses (Hungarian representatives of shamanism). However, it was destroyed in the Second World War, consequently, posterity had to rely upon the copies made by Jenő M. Fehér. The publication made in the 1960s had a stormy reception, but today it is clear that the codex is a forgery.