Karácsony lied about getting a PhD on Corvinus!

And the reality is that he was fired from there!

Karácsony lied about getting a PhD on Corvinus!

Yesterday we looked at the Karácsony mayoral candidate program and found that what he promised was almost all a lie. The only thing he didn’t lie about was support for Soros organizations (“NGOs”), he really stuffed them with public money.

András Lánczi: Karácsony I was forced to dismiss me from the doctoral school

Gergely Karácsony was disqualified from the doctoral school at Corvinus University after failing to meet the required requirements. Not even that, as usual, he was given a two-year postponement, according to a letter published on Sunday by András Lánczi, the rector of the institution. In his writing, the professor emphasized that the university, like others, had given him all the support, yet he had not been able to seize this opportunity. It was also clear from his ranks that the mayor's language skills were unsatisfactory.

Gergely Karácsony In 2000, after graduating with a degree in sociology from the Institute of Sociology and Social Policy of the Eötvös Loránd University, he began his first doctoral degree at the Corvinus University of Budapest. This is interesting because the politician has only one lecture certificate in English, even though the university regulations prescribe the language exam as an output requirement.

In comparison, in his introduction to the Dialogue website before the 2018 parliamentary elections, he claimed that in 2007 he obtained a doctoral (PhD) degree at the Institute of Political Science of the Eötvös Loránd University. This was obviously not true, which led to sharp attacks in the media.

Karácsony tried to cut back on his social side and wrote: “I started teaching at university, I see it is a problem processing how I could be an assistant professor at such a young age, so I don’t even know, maybe ask András Lánczi, who I considered much more appointed ’.

The rector of Corvinus University felt addressed and answered questions in a letter to Mandineren.

Your writing is published in full:

“Gergely Karácsony has dissolved in a legal sense, so I can tell the mere facts about her years at Corvinus University. I do not intend to engage in either historical description or university regulatory issues. I want to say one thing. Gergely Karácsony received exactly as much support and trust as any other young and - let’s face it - underpaid teacher.

In 2004, I was admitted to the Department of Political Science at the university with the promise of solving our methodological training tasks. By this time he was already a PhD student in the Department of Sociology at the university. Everything indicated that he was preparing for a scientific career, which included his practical work at Median, his research work at the Norwegian Fund. 2012 marked the end of the eight years required by law at the time, which only apply to a university that obtains a doctorate in no more than that amount of time. He, on the other hand, did not do so, so in 2012 I personally told him that I had to terminate his university job because of this.

Since he continued to claim that his doctoral dissertation no longer had much to do, I generously offered him to go on unpaid leave and submit his doctorate. This did not happen for another two years, when we legally terminated his employment.

In other words, the university gave him all the support, but he could not take advantage of this opportunity. He left the university as if unable to achieve the expected achievements.

As for foreign language skills, one of the effects of the communist years to this day is that knowledge of foreign languages ​​is very poor, even at university level. Gergely Karácsony is an excellent example of this, but he is not alone. As a former English teacher and translator, I have been able to judge this quite well over the last thirty years. A language exam can also be used by someone unable to speak a foreign language. Of course, we know that Hungarian spelling is no longer a problem for many politicians. Let’s start with the basics, otherwise it won’t go with foreign languages ​​either.


Tags: Politics