The Anti-Hungarian sentiment (also Antimagyarism, Anti-Magyarism, Antihungarianism and Anti-Hungarianism) is prejudice against or hostility towards Hungarians (Magyars), the Hungarian (Magyar) state or the Hungarian (Magyar) language, often rooted in hatred of their ethnic background, culture, or tradition. During the 20th century, several anti-Hungarian statements were made by politicians as well as other intellectuals - often driven by national-chauvinistic ideas and preconceptions.
“Hungarians are the cancer of the Slovak nation, without delay we need to remove them from the body of the nation” - Jan Slota. AHF releases statement on the Benes Decrees and recent extremist developments in Slovakia. "Having taken a step that has fueled ethnic hatred and assaulted good relations with Hungary, the Slovak Parliament on September 20, 2007 adopted a resolution proposed by extremist Jan Slota ratifying and confirming the Benes decrees.
(See Hungarians in Slovakia)
Cases of Incidents Against Hungarians in Vojvodina in 2004. April 2nd, 2004 Anti-Hungarian graffiti appeared in the town of Senta/Zenta stating “Death to Hungarians.” and “This is Serbia.” The graffiti was found on a Hungarian historic monument and two officially approved city signs. The graffiti were signed by 'CCCC' (a sign symbolizing the 'Big' Serbian union). Local police and town officials have declined to investigate the incident. [Magyar Szó (Novi Sad/Újvidék), April 6, 2004]
(See Hungarians in Ukraine)
- The "Benes decrees" - a historian's point of view 
- The effect of the Benes Decrees on the Accession of the Czech Republic to the European Union: an assessment by the Max Planck Institute for Comparative Public Law and International Law; a series of PDF files
- Ethnic cleansing in post World War II Czechoslovakia: the presidential decrees of Edward Benes, 1945-1948 111 kB DOC file