Roots of Subspecieism
Modern Human Diversity
“Wherever Homo arose, and Africa is at present the most likely continent, he soon dispersed, in a very primitive form, throughout the warm regions of the Old World….If Africa was the cradle of mankind, it was only an indifferent kindergarten. Europe and Asia were our principal schools.” — Carleton Coon, The Origin of Races (Google Books)
Europeans’ uniquely Neanderthal admixture could explain exceptional abilities in logic, reasoning, innovation and adaption to challenging environments. Prof Clive Finlayson, director of the Gibraltar Museum explains (BBC Jan. 2019), “the bulky Neanderthals may not have been as suited as our long-distance running ancestors to chasing herds across the mammoth steppe… [however] they were probably better… at ambush hunting large animals at close quarters from cover.”
“The Ice Age was to cut the first Europeans off, eliminating any contact with the outside world. In isolation they developed distinctive traits. Their hair color changed; the shape of their noses changed; even their height. Today, people with European ancestry… look pretty different from our distant ancestors.” — Spencer Wells, Journey of Man (1:02).
“We do know that African populations derive some small fraction of their DNA, possibly as much as 5%… from archaic lineages that we haven’t discovered… there is some sign of some archaic lineage that’s contributed to some populations. What we don’t know is the identity of that lineage… It could be Naledi?”– Dr. John Hawks, lecture Oct 2017 Univ. of Wisconsin, Madison
According to Harvard professor of genetics David Reich, Africa has “the greatest human diversity in genetics in the world.” Svante Pääbo on a possible archaic mix: “I think there’s good reason to think that they mixed with other forms inside of Africa. There’s some indications of that in the genomes of present day Africans.” (UCTV 2018)
Some Western Africans are descended from the Hazda, while others originate from unknown Hominids. Arun Durvasula and Sriram Sankararaman from the University of California in Los Angeles have described the ancestor as a “ghost species” or quite possibly Homo Naledi a “small-brained hominin” on the “African plains 250,000 years ago.” (IFL Science 2018)
Peter Frost (NatGeo) suggests, about 13% of the African genome comes from these archaic “paleoafricans” who “lacked something modern humans had” putting them at a disadvantage. Frost writes this might explain the “limited capacity for symbolic thinking and social organization.”
Very recent fossil finds suggest “a little-brained shadow lineage was lingering on from a much earlier period,” at the same time Homo sapiens roamed the African plains.
Dr. Lee Berger, Resident Explorer at National Geographic believes the moderns and archaics lived side-by-side and may even have interbred: “You can imagine how disruptive that might have been.”
The San Bushmen of the Kalahari
The Khoe-San of the Kalahari have separate lineage from other Africans. Spencer Wells (PBS National Geo) has called the bushmen (Khoisan) and the related click-speaking !Kung tribe in Namibia, the last remaining original humans. Wells says that of all the people on earth “the San are direct descendants of our oldest ancestors.” Reich agrees, “The Khoe-San are such a genetically distinctive people,” (phys.org).
Some such as R.C. Camphausenhave even suggested that these Africans may indeed be the only remaining pure-breed “100 percent Homo sapiens.”
East Asians have roughly 5% Denisovan DNA. According to ScienceMag.org: “Denisovans interbred with H. sapiens… present-day human genetic makeup reflects that varied background, as in modern Melanesian populations… 4 to 6% [of DNA is] derived from Denisovans.”
Additionally, some isolated populatons may have Homo Erectus DNA. Chinese Palaeoanthropologists suggest this could explain Asians’ “facial flatness” (Paleoanthropology.net). The discovery of the Dali skull in China’s Shaanxi province has led many paleontologists to conclude [that] “Homo erectus must have shared DNA with Homo sapiens” (NewsWeek 2017).
Wu Xinzhi, a paleontologist at the Chinese Academy of Sciences’ Institute of Vertebrate Paleontology and Paleoanthropology (IVPP) in Beijing is a leading advocate of this view. He asserts, “it’s increasingly clear that many Asian materials cannot fit into the traditional narrative of human evolution” (Scientific American 2016)
Indian Ocean, Australia and Polynesia
Very recent archaeological finds suggest other previously unknown sub-species in islands off the Asian continent, including Homo Florensiensas (Hobbit man).
Australian and New Guinean aboriginal lines can be traced back to archaic humans, 60,000 to 80,000 years ago. Svante Pääbo puts the New Guinean Denisovan percentage at fully 7%. (UCTV 2018). Pääbo and other geneticists believe they “may have [also] mated with a previously-unknown human species.” (SmithsonianMag.com Sep 2016)
One particular population on isolated islands off of India is a complete mystery. Spencer Wells, Insitome Q&A, 2017: “I’d be surprised at this point to see a [DNA mapping] result that would completely turn everything on its head. I mean, maybe the Sentinelese…”
Frequently Asked Questions
Are Darwin Subspecieists modern day racists?
No. We celebrate maximum diversity for the human species. The more diverse the genome of modern day Homo sapiens, the more chance for ultimate survival.
It is essential to ensure that isolated tribes with ancient lineages in the Pacific, Indian Ocean, Africa, Oceania and other regions do not go extinct. Some African governments for example are forcing San tribes into camps, actively discouraging their nomadic hunter, gatherer lifestyle.
Additionally, preservation of modern ethno-states is critical, especially across central and western Europe. Indigenous whites across Europe are now especially endangered by mass migration from North Africa and the Middle East. Whites in the 19th century were 11% of the worldwide population. Now the number of whites is less than 7%.
The native Afrikaner population in South Africa has been especially hard hit. Their numbers have dwindled to less than 3 million. In the 1970s the white population had been close to 5 million. By 2041 that number is expected to drop to 1.38 million. (Businesstech.co.nz)
Subspecieists support all efforts to preserve threatened populations like the San of the Kalahari, nearby !Kung, high mountain Tibetans, Andaman Islanders in the Indian Ocean, Aeta tribe of the Philippines, Greenland Inuits, Mixtecs of Mexico, Nordic, Germanic populations and Afrikaner whites. Their survival is vital to maintain maximum diversity for our species.
“There are some races more cultured and advanced and more ennobled by education than others. But there are no races more nobler than others” — Alexander Humboldt, Geographer, Naturalist
Multi-regional or Out of Africa?
The human evolutionary tree changes by the year. In 2016 major paleontology news was made with the discovery of Graecopithecus in Greece and Bulgaria, suggesting human origins in Europe going back some 800,000 years. In 2015 Dr. Lee Berger uncovered Homo Naledi in caves in South Africa. In late 2018, researchers discovered an entirely new species of hominids through AI. They used “deep learning algorithms and statistical methods.. [identifying a] third species in the genome of Asian individuals.” (AnalyticsIndiaMagazine, Jan. 2019)
Very recent human fossil finds in Morocco “suggests that our species evolved in multiple locations across the African continent,” according to biologist and geneticist Carl Zimmer NY Times. “Oldest Fossils of Homo Sapiens Found in Morocco, Altering History of Our Species.”
Subspecieists believe in Multi-Regional origins and reject a single Eve Out of Africa migration, that implies total replacement of other hominid species outside of the African continent.
“The idea that one single ancestral group recently became human then killed off or otherwise replaced everyone else on the planet simply isn’t true. Humans arose through a complex process of migration, interaction and exchange over hundreds of thousands of years or more… our lineage is best represented by a braided stream with input from many different groups, creating the flourishing and adaptable humans of today in all our glorious diversity.” — Rebecca Ackerman, professor in the Department of Archaeology at UCT – South Africa (UCT News, Jan. 2019)
Who are some of the leading proponents of Multi-Regional?
Multi-Regional is particularly popular among Chinese and Russian paleontologists such as Anatole Klyosov, (Red Ice TV interview), Dr. Wu Xinzhi and Xie Guangmao of the Guangxi Cultural Heritage institute (people.cn).
A leading proponent of Multi-Regional theory in the United States is Dr. Milford Wolpoff of the University of Michigan. According to Wolpoff: “The evolutionary patterns of three different regions show that the earliest ‘modern’ humans are not Africans and do not have the complex of features that characterize the Africans of that time or any other… There is no evidence of specific admixture with Africans at any time, let alone replacement by them… There is indisputable evidence for the continuity of distinct unique combinations of skeletal features in different regions, connecting the earliest human populations with recent and living peoples.”
Another prominent advocate for “regional continuity” was Dr. Alan Thorne of the University of Sydney and the Australian Academy of the Humanities. Thorne, who was friends with Wolpoff and Wu, helped to reconstruct the famous “Mungo Man” skulls from the Kow Swamp near Victoria.
From Paleoanthro.org 2013: “He was convinced that Java Homo erectus had been subjected to sapientizing gene flow so that the Indonesian population became Homo sapiens while at the same time preserving regional characteristics, and that this population had then spread to Australia and New Guinea.”
Homo erectus origins for modern Chinese?
“China may contain the best evidence for supporting the Multiregional Model. Here there are discoveries of a couple of skulls dated to roughly 100,000 years ago that seem to possess a mixture of classic Homo erectus and Homo sapiens traits.” — Donald Johanson, discoverer of Lucy (Australopithecus) , actionbioscience.org
In the highly acclaimed 2013 documentary “The Incredible Journey,” Alice Roberts confronted Dr. Wu in the BBC documentary: “Professor Wu… I’m a complete novice… but I look at this modern skull here, this 30,000 year old skull from Zhuokoudian, and this looks quite similar to me to other skulls from Europe.” (BBC, 40 min. mark).
The famous Dali skull from China’s Shaanxi province has since been reanalyzed, strongly suggesting a continuum from Homo erectus to modern Han Chinese, (Newsweek, Nov 2017).
Dr. Pääbo further confirmed Wu. At a 2017 conference in Israel with David Reich, he stated: “There is some interesting indication in the Denisovan genome. They have an old component in their genome that is not there in Neanderthals. It seems to come in more than a million years from something that diverged from the human lineage. It’s very tempting to say that’s a Homo erectus type thing or something like that.”
Recent fossil finds in Guangxi and Yunxian give further weight to Homo erectus origins for Han Chinese (ScienceMag.org 2009). At the time, notably, John Hawks scoffed at the Guangxi mandible find as not at all distinguishable from other Homo sapiens of the period (JohnHawks.net).
Why does the Multi-Regional model matter?
For decades now, governments, multi-national corporations, academia and liberal media have been pushing a Kumbaya “We are the World” agenda, trying to whitewash or even erase racial differences. However, since 2010, with Pääbo’s magnificent discovery, and with very recent fossil finds such as Morocco, Greece and Bulgaria, the hard scientific evidence has contradicted their globalist agenda.
David Reich’s monumental piece in the New York Times, “How Genetics is changing our understanding of Race” March 2018, may have been a critical turning point. Reich, a highly respected Ivy League liberal, made it safe to discuss racial differences.
That same month, March 2018, Spencer Wells on the Insitome podcast:“Even this whole question of a recent Sub-Saharan African origin for Homo sapiens is now being called into question with fossil remains. This is beyond genetics.. The new finds in Israel, Jebel Irhoud [Morocco} these are very old and they look like Homo sapiens, like us.”
María Martinón-Torres, director Spain’s National Research Centre on Human Evolution, gently backs Multi-regional. She believes “source and sink” throughout Asia of “repeated colonisation, interbreeding and extinctions.” Furthermore, “Maybe Africa was not the only human cradle” (SCMP.com July 2018).
Dr. John Hawks now asserts (Twitter, Jan. 2018), to have held long-held Multi-Regional beliefs. “You [Subspecieist.com] seem unaware that I have been one of the main scientific advocates of multiregional evolution for 20 years” — “Multiregional, not Multi-Origins” co-authored with Prof. Wolpoff (April, 2000).
Even London National History Museum’s Christopher Stringer, concedes: “‘Modernity’ was not a package that had a single African origin in one time, place, and population, but was a composite whose elements appeared, and sometimes disappeared, at different times and places… a recent African origin still represents the predominant (but not exclusive) mode of evolution for H. sapiens. Rather than saying ‘we are all multiregionalists… it would be more appropriate to say ‘we are all out-of-Africanists who accept some multiregional contributions’” (Science Direct).
“Thinking that one race is “superior” to another is like saying that the brown bear is “superior” to the polar bear. The question makes no sense – each species adapts to its local environment. That doesn’t mean that they will flourish as well in each other’s environment though.” — Canadian Libertarian philosopher, YouTube and podcast broadcaster Stefan Molyneux, Twitter Dec. 2018