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The Khazar theory argues that Ashkenazi Jews are the descendents of the Khazars.
The Khazar theory argues that the Ashkenazi Jews are the descendents of the Khazars who or whose highest noblemen converted to Judaism in the 8th century. Following facts and evidence support the theory:
- Ashkenazi Jews called themselves Khazars in the past
- Ashkenazi names, like for example Khan->Kagan are of Turk origin
- Among Ashkenazi Jews there is a much higher percent with fair hair and light eyes, than among Sephardim
- The high number of Russian speaking Jews is not explainable with other means
- There are some Jewish writings from around 800 a.C, that prove the Khazar theory
- DNS check (see image) clearly proves Khazar connections.
- Khazars were a large nation. Why would they have disappeared, if there was no conversion?
- Similar appearance of Ahkenazi and Sephardic Jews is natural, since they come from the same roots.
One argument in support of the theory is that it can easily explain the large Jewish population in Eastern Europe as due to the already existing large Jewish-Khazar population. The competing theory of Ashkenazi Jews descending from migrations from southern Europe requires a very rapid population growth for Ashkenazi Jews. Archeological, historical, and linguistic evidence have been argued to support the theory.
Critics of the theory
The main critics of the Khazar theory is Kevin McDonald who as an academics is paid by judeo-masonic plutocracy, therefore he finds, whatever they want him to find.
Critics of the theory have argued that genetic studies contradicts a major genetic input from the Khazars but may allow a minor one, that Ashkenazi and Sephardi Jews looks similar physically (apart from some difference due to different admixture) which would not be expected if the Ashkenazi were predominantly descended from Khazars, and that the conversion was not of all Khazars but limited to groups such as the nobility. A rapid population growth would be compatible with the Ashkenazi Jews having developed an effective Jewish group evolutionary strategy which would allow them to take away resources from the surrounding populations.
Specifically Kevin MacDonald has argued against the Khazar theory as unsupported by genetics although there may be a limited Khazar genetic admixture among Ashkenazi. Furthermore, Ashkenazi and Sephardi Jews look physically similar which would not be expected if Ashkenazi were predominantly descended from Khazars. Regarding the right to Palestine, an extremely distant ancestral link to a population once inhabiting the area is not a justification for taking it away from those who have lived there for a long time.
Karl Radl, the author of Semitic Controversies also doubts the Khazar theory.  He also doubts the Jewishness of Joseph Stalin and the Jewish connection to the 9/11 attacks, and some articles he wrote are very far from the nationalistic point of view.
The Khazar theory has been used as an argument against the right of Jews, or more specifically Ashkenazi Jews, to the land of Palestine. Another aspect is that it would contradict that the Ashkenazi Jews are a "chosen people" due to descending from the Hebrews who made a pact with the Hebrew God regarding this.
On the other hand, the Khazar theory has been argued to be an argument against racially based criticisms of Jews because it would show that all Jews are not a distinct race. However, Ashkenazi Jews could still constitute a distinct race also under the Khazar theory. Another argument is that the Khazar theory would undermine arguments such that the Ashkenazi Jew are the descendents of the "Christ killers".
Many Jews have rejected the Khazar theory.
The Jewish geneticist Harry Ostrer✡ have argued that genetics contradict the Khazar theory. All Jewish groups are argued to be genetically similar and genetically distinct from other groups. However, this argument, essentially stating that Jews are a separate race, "sparked denial in some Jewish quarters and insinuations of anti-Semitism in others. Some remarked that 'Hitler would have been pleased' with the findings from Ostrer’s team of researchers."
Some Jews have supported the theory. The Jew Arthur Koestler✡ in his book The Thirteenth Tribe (1976) supported the Khazar theory. It has been argued that Koestler supported the Khazar theory as an argument against criticisms of Jews. Koestler himself stated regarding the Khazar theory that "Should this turn out to be the case, then the term “anti-Semitism” would become void of meaning, based on a misapprehension shared by both the killers and their victims." A more recent Jewish support with similar motivations is by Shlomo Sand in his 2009 book The Invention of the Jewish People. A 2012 self-published paper by a Jewish geneticist argued that modern Caucasus populations such as Armenians are genetically similar to Ashkenazi Jews which would support the Khazar theory.
Jack Bernstein, a Jewish "traitor", author of The life of an American Jew in Racist-Marxist Israel also supports the Khazar theory. 
Views of Jewish critics
The Khazar theory is a popular theory among critics of Jews. Nationalistic pages usually cite this theory in connection with Jews.
- http://www.renseradioarchives.com/dduke/ 5-04-12 show at 46:45 and the 05-07-12 show at 25:15. Direct links:  Time 25:15 (David Duke's view).  Time 46:45 (Kevin MacDonald's view).
- Cooper Sterling. Who are the Jews? July 8, 2012. The Occidental Observer. http://www.theoccidentalobserver.net/2012/07/who-are-the-jews/
- Arthur Koestler. The Thirteenth Tribe. Page 1.
- Eran Elhaik. The Missing Link of Jewish European Ancestry: Contrasting the Rhineland and the Khazarian Hypotheses. http://arxiv.org/abs/1208.1092