More and more people are realising that we are heading towards a linguistic-cultural collapse as well as a disaster threatening the Earth's wildlife. On the occasion of the International Mother Language Day, we would also like to draw attention to the fact that the two accelerating but perhaps not (entirely) irreversible processes of destruction are linked at several points.

When graduate student Noah Hahn was invited to a conference halfway around the world, he didn’t realize it would become the birthplace of an international academic society—and that he would become one of its inaugural members. “It turned out to be the happiest accident of my graduate school career,” said Hahn, a doctoral student in philosophy at the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences. 

Interview about the results of the Institute of Hungarian Studies, new projects, headwinds, scientific canons, the past and present of Hungarian prehistory research. -Tibor Franka interviewed Gábor Horváth-Lugossy, Director General, in the weekly magazine, Magyar Demokrata. The fact is that the Institute of Hungarian Research has succeeded where others have not. 

"The theory that a single Hungarian-speaking block moved in the Carpathian Basin in 895 and absorbed a single, non-Hungarian-speaking indigenous population has been disproved. Based on written sources related to the ancient Hungarian script, the so-called Runic script, it can be stated that there were people in the Avar Empire who spoke Hungarian, and since their language has survived, they could not have been few in number, told Dr Bence Fehér, head of the Centre for Classical Philology at the Institute of Hungarian Research to weekly magazine, Demokrata."

Article on the significance of the identification of the Hunyadi family published in weekly Demokrata. Having isolated the DNA samples in the laboratory of the Institute for Hungarian Studies, the DNA of the Corvinus family can be identified after that of the Árpád Dynasty.

A book review was published in Magyar Nemzet, daily newspaper on our volume, Painting in Western Captivity – The Diary of Sándor Kiss, edited by Artúr Köő, researcher of MKI. „An art teacher from the town of Gyula fled to the West from the Soviets together with the Hungarian army, he travelled through half Austria and then was captured by the Americans.”