Miscellaneous links

Mangan's is back.

New video depicts human migration across generations

A new video created by Whitehead Institute in collaboration with the genealogical website Geni.com shows the births of millions people, from the Middle Ages through the early 20th Century, as single dots on a black background. As time advances, those births define the coastlines and countries of Europe and Great Britain, then the Pilgrims’ voyage to the New World, the migration to Australia, the overland expansion of the United States through the Oregon Trail and Gold Rush, and the founding of Johannesburg, South Africa. [. . .]

In the future, Erlich and Daniel MacArthur, a Group Leader in Genetics at Massachusetts General Hospital and the Broad Institute, will be partnering with Geni to delve even deeper into the information submitted to the world’s largest collaborative genealogical website.

Richard III skeleton reveals 'hunchback king'

DNA tests are expected to take 12 weeks. The team will compare samples from the skeletal remains with the DNA of a direct descendant of the king's sister, Michael Ibsen, 55, a Canadian furniture maker who lives in London.

Biology and ideology: The anatomy of politics / From genes to hormone levels, biology may help to shape political behaviour.

Four Species of Homo You’ve Never Heard Of (not a profile of the writers and editors Counter Currents)


Anonymous said...

Four Species of Homo You’ve Never Heard Of (not a profile of the writers and editors Counter Currents)


princenuadha said...

"The discovery of new haplogroup C7 in Italian is potentially important, since it may mean that haplogroup C --for which region-specific clades covering East Asia (with an American twig), South Asia, Australasia are known-- may have also been present natively in Europe. It will certainly be interesting to resolve occasional C chromosomes that have been occasionally found in West Eurasia at a finer level, and do some whole-Y sequencing on the different C clades to figure out exactly how they are phylogenetically related."


Ha, you were probably right, n/a.