Patriot Mouse

Patriot Mouse is not Conservative or Far-Right, We simply have a brain


Race is a Social Construct – NOT! Out of Africa Theory Debunked by Teeth

Nigghruh equal to irish.png

I corrected the portrayal of the whites as a simian. They had to do that to try to make Europanic Americans seem like the equal of Nigghruh which is of course preposterous.

Adapted from the propaganda piece “what is race” which declares “Race is a Social Construct”

Welcome to the truth. Africans are a sub species not a race, they diverged away from the Europanic branch a million years ago.  Homo Sapien Africanus.

The article also points to the “out of Africa” Liberal LIE which is pushed endlessly into the minds of our school age children. The Out of Africa theory is now if not totally debunked, challenged by the discovery of fossils similar to “Lucy” all around the globe.

The article points out that blacks and white can breed and produce offspring but ignores the huge genetic distance between Europanics and blacks and that breeding is often difficult and unsuccessful between such distant genomes – see Courtney Khardashian and Lamer Odum’s difficulty.

There are also issues with the quality of that offspring which tend to have an odd intersection of self righteousness and arrogant anger – see Barak Obama (Barry Soetoro). A majority of American blacks are these hybrids and get “uppidty” and also have massive egos even on welfare.

Is this article racist? No it’s race realist, it’s based on our new facts from science about the races. The Cartoon Book – What is Race – is propaganda based on fake science.

— Out of Africa Debunked in Scientific American


Is the Out of Africa Theory Out?

An examination of over 5,000 teeth from early human ancestors shows that many of the first Europeans probably came from Asia

All the ancestors of contemporary Europeans apparently did not migrate out of Africa as previously believed. According to a new analysis of more than 5,000 teeth from long-perished members of the genus Homo and the closely related Australopithecus, many early settlers hailed from Asia.Erik Trinkaus, a physical anthropologist at Washington University in St. Louis (who was not involved in the study), says most evolutionary biologists and anthropologists believe there were three major waves of migration from Africa to Europe: the first occurring about two million to 1.5 million years ago during the late Pliocene and early Pleistocene epochs; a second during the mid Pleistocene, roughly one million to 500,000 years ago; and ending with the spread of modern humans, 50,000 to 30,000 years in the past.

The new findings, published this week in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences USA, casts doubt on the second migration out of Africa. “[The researchers] are not denying that it happened,” Trinkaus says, “just that it was less important than movement across Eurasia.”

The study was led by Maria Martinón-Torres, a paleobiologist at the National Research Center on Human Evolution in Burgos, Spain. The research team analyzed the choppers of human ancestors from the Pleistocene and late Pliocene epochs.

“Teeth are the best genetic marker that we have in the fossil record itself,” Trinkaus says, because “they are as close as we can get to a reflection of the individual’s genetic makeup.” The reason: Tooth crowns are genetically determined—and thus reflect an individual’s genotype—and are not affected by environmental stress during development.

Scientists found that teeth from African specimens were a different shape or morphology than those from Eurasian samples. The researchers wrote that teeth toward the front of the mouth from Eurasians had more “morphological robusticity,” such as a triangular, shovel shape. Their back teeth were smaller and had smoother chewing surfaces; the rear teeth from African samples were larger and the chewing surfaces on them more pointy and jagged.

“The continuity of the ‘Eurasian dental pattern’ from the early Pleistocene until the appearance of upper Pleistocene Neandertals suggests that the evolutionary courses of the Eurasian and the African continents were relatively independent for a long period and that the impact of Asia in the colonization of Europe was stronger than that of Africa,” the researchers wrote in the new report. “This finding does not necessarily imply that there was no genetic flow between continents, but emphasizes that this interchange could have been both ways.”

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