I think there are some misunderstandings here that are in no small part my fault, through running two sentences one after the other and my imprecise English in places. This I accept willingly.
In part the misunderstandings are your fault. It seems you have a tendency to run statements together as if they are one sentence and make your own assumptions about what has been intended.
Fine, I'll accept that. I didn't know that English isn't your first language, so there certainly is room for misassumption on my part. My apologies.
Suffice it to say I have no personal agenda to prove that JC married MM. I enjoyed the dental degree comment, it was funny and makes your point perfectly.
I've used it in debates with Margaret Starbird. She didn't find it funny at all. I'm glad you have a good sense of humor.
The records I believe may still exist that could put the context of Jesus's life and work in a clearer light reside within organisations and families residing in the middle east, not in the books of popular western authors.
There may be, but how can anyone speculate rationally on the contents of such documents without actaully knowing (a) if they exist and (b) what they might reveal? Rhetorical question, not one that I would expect an answer to, just putting it out on the table.
I would be interested to read about the Cathars and their beliefs. Can you recommend a good place to start?
The books that have been recommended thus far are all very good, but tend to be somewhat weighty and academic, not necessarily the best introduction for someone who might be new to the topic. I've always like Zoe Oldenbourg's books as a general history of the Cathars.