Furthest Right

Cro-Magnid Supremacy

Maybe you have not heard yet, but “Out of Africa” — the idea that modern human life began in Africa and branched out — has just died. Over the last few years, more remains of pre-human ancestors have been found in Europe, suggesting that the evil racists were right all along and parallel evolution explains our history.

If hominins emerged in Europe 7.2 million years ago, then humans likely evolved in Europe just as they did in Africa and Asia:

The first hominin species, a line that eventually leads to humans, may have emerged in Europe 7.2 million years ago and not Africa—the most widely accepted starting point for our ancestors.

An international team of scientists has presented two studies that suggest the divergence point between chimpanzees and humans took place in the Eastern Mediterranean rather than East Africa. Their findings, published in PLOS ONE, are based on two fossils of the species Graecopithecus freybergi, which were discovered in Greece and Bulgaria and have now been dated to between 7.2 and 7.1 million years ago.

Previously, scientists had thought hominins and chimps split between seven and five million years ago, with the first in the hominin line emerging in Africa. But these fossils, scientists say, tell a different story about the onset of human evolution.

This shows us a more complex history where humanity arose in multiple places and then migrated, resulting in some interesting combinations as modern humans gradually intermixed with the other groups, creating a human biodiversity of many branches:

Co-author researcher at the Natural History Museum Prof Chris Stringer said, “Some of our ancestors will have lived in groups or populations that can be identified in the fossil record, whereas very little will be known about others. Over the next decade, growing recognition of our complex origins should expand the geographic focus of paleoanthropological fieldwork to regions previously considered peripheral to our evolution, such as Central and West Africa, the Indian subcontinent and Southeast Asia.”

The scientists argue that no specific point in time can currently be identified when modern human ancestry was confined to a limited birthplace, and that the known patterns of the first appearance of anatomical or behavioral traits that are often used to define Homo sapiens fit a range of evolutionary histories.

Co-author Pontus Skoglund from The Francis Crick Institute said, “Contrary to what many believe, neither the genetic or fossil record have so far revealed a defined time and place for the origin of our species. Such a point in time, when the majority of our ancestry was found in a small geographic region and the traits we associate with our species appeared, may not have existed. For now, it would be useful to move away from the idea of a single time and place of origin.”

This means that we can do away with the nonsense of “we are all one” and focus on the more complicated situation at hand, which is that the human tree has many origins and many crossover points, but that the European branch are the Cro-Magnids, who would look to us like modern humans of the Nordic-Germanic variety.

Research on these is still in its infancy, in part because Europe is not a climate that naturally preserves many skeletons, but it is likely that modern humans of the Cro-Magnid variety arose in Europe, then diversified, with these populations later converging on Europe:

Research shows Europeans are a mixture of three major ancestral populations – indigenous hunters, Middle Eastern farmers and a population that arrived from the east in the Bronze Age.

About 5,000 years ago, herders called the Yamnaya entered Europe from the eastern Steppe region – in present day Ukraine and Russia.

These horse riding metal workers may have brought Indo-European languages with them; today this language family comprises most of the tongues spoken in Europe.

The Yamnaya transformed the gene pools of northern and central Europe, such that some populations, like Norwegians, owe around 50% of their ancestry to these Steppe pastoralists.

Most likely our branch of the family tree fragmented into several groups, some who remained as hunter-gatherers, some who became farmers, and some like the Yamnaya who became nomadic dwellers of the open steppes, ranging between Europe and Asia, leaving behind ancestors in each place.

The more we see of ancient history, the more we see Cro-Magnid expansion with similar cultural artifacts in many areas from China to the middle east:

Aside from the appearance of bronze as the primary medium from which to make tools, there are several additional trends that characterize the Bronze Age:

• In the Old World, full-fledged phonetic writing systems appear in Mesopotamia and Egypt.

• In eastern Europe, burial mounds, or kurgans, appear, containing multiple internments.

• There is evidence of signs of territory, such as long landscape divisions and evidence for status, such as in grave goods.

• True weapons (both offensive and defensive) appear in the material record. These include the famous ceremonial dirks found in Western Europe, as well as shields.

The Yamnaya people were very mobile. Wheeled vehicles probably pre-date the Yamna horizon by several centuries. However, it was during the Early Bronze Age that this technology blossoms and starts to get used more widely (Anthony 2007:312).

These nomads stayed mobile and avoided permanent civilization because they had seen what it did to groups before them, resulting in a complacency and loss of direction. As a result, the nomads avoided permanent dwellings and shed people wherever they went by leaving behind the least capable.

Likely future history will show us that these populations expanded outward into Asia and Africa, bringing the modern human appearance and abilities to independently evolved strains of humanity. We are seeing a vast map of ancient migrations that suggests massive population turnover in the past:

Another surprise was that, mixed in with the Persians, Indians were a significant proportion of the earliest migrants. Patterns in the DNA also suggest that, after the transition to Omani control in the 18th century, Asian immigrants became increasingly Arabian. Later, there was intermarriage with people whose DNA was similar to others in Africa.

For those of us who are pro-European, then, it becomes imperative that we become Cro-Magnid Supremacists. These are our people no matter where they are, and only the unmixed ones — this excludes Southern, Eastern, Irish, and Mediterranean Europeans — are the continuation of our ancestry.

Our job is to preserve our heritage and improve it through natural selection, much as our nomadic ancestors did, by sending the racially-mixed or those of lesser ability on to the third world where they can be assimilated by the citizens there. Since this process has been ongoing, it represents no damage to those tribes.

Tags: , , ,

Share on FacebookShare on RedditTweet about this on TwitterShare on LinkedIn