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News Link • Archaeology

The Spread of the Beaker culture and the Spread of Mitochondrial DNA H with Dale Drinnon

• arclein
Anthropologists had thought that Europe, after the demise of Neanderthals and infiltration by the first early modern humans (conventionally dated about 30,000 to 40,000 years ago), was populated by only few or even just one migratory event. But findings suggest successive waves swept western Europe, though the reasons remain completely unknown. Each group left its genetic footprint in the modern population. Furthermore, those genetically distinct groups correspond to archaeological changes, showing that cultural changes in Europe were not a matter of changes among people themselves but rather the influx or upsurgence of different people groups.

1 Comments in Response to

Comment by Ed Price
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From the article: "This population moves in around 4,000 to 5,000 years ago, but where it came from remains a mystery, as we can't see anything like it in the areas surrounding Europe."

So, where were they from?

Revelation 12:3,4 (NIV 1984):

Then another sign appeared in heaven: an enormous red dragon with seven heads and ten horns and seven crowns on his heads. His tail swept a third of the stars out of the sky and flung them to the earth.

Take the Revelation as figurative language if you want. But the point is that there are hidden truths in the figurative words of the Revelation. In this case, the "stars" mentioned above are heavenly beings - aliens - who were sent to earth under the direction of the dragon, the Devil - their general.

Remember from Genesis 6:2 (NIV 1984) where it says: "the sons of God saw that the daughters of men were beautiful, and they married any of them they chose." In many other translations, the term "Sons of God" is interpreted "angels." Yet, not all beings that we might call "angels" are such. Many of them are simply aliens.

But also, don't be mislead. The angels and heavenly beings are way different than the descriptions given by both the scientists, and the movie makers.

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