San Francisco, CA – The long debunked myth that Africa was the cradle of humanity has taken another hit this year, when early human remains that predate the earliest human remains found in Africa were found in central Europe in a region which we know know as the Czech Republic. But to make matters worse, evolutionary biologist Danny Vendramini, suggests that the early “human” remains that were found in Africa were not in fact “human” at all, but rather Neanderthals, a hominid branch which is a close cousin of homo sapiens, the species which eventually became the human race.
The theory helps to explain why although most scientists claim that blacks are homo sapiens, their genetic ancestry may actually be closer to an evolved species of Neanderthal than we may initially have believed.
Given the warm and harsh climate present in Africa at the time, these Neanderthals would have developed characteristics similar to homo sapiens, but they also evolved some very distinct evolutionary advantages to help them deal with the arid climate. As water was scarce, the African Neanderthals would have had to have been hunters. These African Neanderthals would have evolved slit pupils like a nocturnal predator, no whites like other apes, a powerful, muscular body and thick hair like a Gorilla. They would have been social hunters, “like wolves with knives.”
When homo sapiens ran into them in the Levant region (modern day Syria), they would have been viewed as a primitive species but yet there is evidence that some homo sapiens evolved together with the African Neanderthals which is why to this day, blacks have Neanderthal DNA in a much higher proportion than whites or other races.
Vendramini asserts that homo sapiens were hunted, and our women stolen by African Neanderthals, to such an extent that we were almost entirely wiped out. The few who survived, however, were the ones who possessed the traits found in modern humans, but not in any other mammal, or in fact the African Neanderthal themselves.
Psychological phenomena like racism, aggression and the propensity to genocide, our cleverness and creativity, would have been the way homo sapiens would have eventually beaten African Neanderthals. Physical traits, such as hairlessness and lighter skin would have been selected-for, as groups of humans attempted to shun hybrids. Women having permanent breasts, and lacking the genital coloration that apes rely on to gauge ovulation, would have been a way to trick the African Neanderthals into thinking that they weren’t fertile, and therefore not worth raping. As a consequence of this, recreational sex, outside of what would be needed to fertilize, would have been needed. The homo sapien lack of musk, and tendency to hide our scent with other fragrances, might have come about as olfactory camouflage. Things like singing and dancing might have been unique to homo sapiens, and a marker that one had–or was a by-product of–the cleverness needed to kill African Neanderthals.
African Neanderthal predation is one of the reasons supplied by Vendramini for the bottleneck in human biodiversity, and as an evolutionary pressure to get smarter, and become more “human.” At some point, a critical mass of these traits was achieved, and we turned the tables on our stockier cousins, and started hunting them. Across Eurasia, we rooted them out, and, about 35,000 years ago, killed the last one off. The DNA of the African Neanderthal lives on however, primarily in blacks, although most modern blacks more closely resemble early homo sapiens than their African Neanderthal roots. Using this DNA study, it becomes easier to explain why throughout modern history, the blacks have lived on the richest continent in the world and have yet to see prosperity – a different evolutionary ancestor. This different evolutionary ancestor also helps to explain the lack of African resistance to slavery, weakness in social mobility and generally lower IQ than any other race on the planet earth.
Although controversial, Vendramini’s research suggests that there may be more to be learned about the vast differences in racial development by studying human ancestry and understanding whether we indeed all descended from the same common early human ancestry or not. These implications will no doubt be of great value in deciding social welfare programs for the future.