The 1st Family
& Y-Haploid Phenotypes*
Once upon a time, all eumelanin hue-man being Homo sapiens spoke one global language we all understood. So-called ‘Black People’ are at least 340,000 years old, and scientific evidence proves Hue-mans inhabited North America at least 50,000 years ago. which is more than 30,000 years before the first mongol type people migrated from Siberia into Canada.
Not surprising, pale skin in Europeans and Asians stems from just one 10,000-year-old genetic mutation that occurred between India and the Middle East.
Much more can be said but I’ll just leave this here.
Here’s an except from our source.
“Keith Cheng from Penn State College of Medicine reported that one amino acid difference in the gene SLC24A5 is a key contributor to the skin colour difference between Europeans and West Africans.
‘The mutation in SLC24A5 changes just one building block in the protein, and contributes about a third of the visually striking differences in skin tone between peoples of African and European ancestry,’ he said.”
“The a mutation, called A111T, is found in virtually every one of European ancestry.
A111T is also found in populations in the Middle East and Indian subcontinent, but not in high numbers in Africans.
They discovered that all individuals from the Middle East, North Africa, East Africa and South India who carry the A111T mutation share traces of the ancestral genetic code.
According to the researchers, this indicates that all existing instances of this mutation originate from the same person.
The pattern of people with this lighter skin colour mutation suggests that the A111T mutation occurred somewhere between the Middle East and the Indian subcontinent.
‘This means that Middle Easterners and South Indians, which includes most inhabitants of India, Pakistan and Bangladesh, share significant ancestry,’ Professor Cheng said.
This mutated segment of DNA was itself created from a combination of two other mutated segments commonly found in Eastern Asians – traditionally defined as Chinese, Japanese and Korean.
‘The coincidence of this interesting form of evidence of shared ancestry of East Asians with Europeans, within this tiny chromosomal region, is exciting,’ said Professor Cheng.
‘The combining of segments occurred after the ancestors of East Asians and Europeans split geographically more than 50,000 years ago; the A111T mutation occurred afterward.’ “