CARTA: Ancient DNA and Human Evolution – Johannes Krause: Ancient European Population History

CARTA: Ancient DNA and Human Evolution – Johannes Krause: Ancient European Population History


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We shape the future from our shared understanding of the past. CARTA brings
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we got here. An exploration made possible by the generosity of humans like you. ♪ [music] ♪ – [Johannes] So thanks for the invitation.
So I would like to talk today about a more recent chapter in human history. So we
have heard a lot about the early chapters of human history today about the early
evolution of modern humans in Africa and also about the interaction between archaic
humans and early modern humans. But I would like to talk today and turn our
focus from the ice age, the Pleistocene, into the Holocene into the last 10,000
years of human history and I try to convince you that this is also an
extremely exciting time period where we even see a lot of changes even in human
evolution into human phenotype in several parts of the world. So as I mentioned,
we’re actually living today in this time period, the Holocene which is a time
period of relative climate stability, some people might even say that we have
actually changed our environment so much that we’re now living in a time period
which we call the Anthropocene which might have started in the last 2,000 years but
the main focus of this talk should really be the Holocene, so the last 10,000 years
of human history. Most of this time period actually we do not have historical
documents so we have no information that people wrote down about human history in
this last 10,000 years where we usually have to rely on archeological information
for example, or paleo-anthropological findings, so human skeletons for example
that might tell us something about things that changed in the past the same thing
for example like migration, genetic admixture or the genetic turnover of the
human population. But we and others have actually started in the last few years to
use genetic data to tell us something about changes that happened recently in
our evolution or in human history and I would like to focus my talk today about
one event that archeologists had already identified many years ago and that is
probably the biggest change in human history that happened in the last few
million years and it’s actually the change from the subsistence strategy of hunting
and gathering, to Neolithic farmers that relied on agriculture and started to
domesticate animals. And this revolution, this big change in human history is called
the Neolithic Revolution. So this Neolithic Revolution started in central
Europe about seven and half thousand years ago and in other parts of the world a few
thousand years earlier and a few thousand years later. But this big change is really
the cornerstone of our modern civilization because it provided people then with
resources that actually allow us to sustain millions and even billions of
people today and that basically came with this big change from this foraging
lifestyle to this early farming lifestyle. What archeologist have debated for more
than 100 years now is whether this change of subsistence strategy from foraging to
farming was actually related due to the spread of ideas and culture. So was it
just cultured ideas that were passed on from village or from region to region or
was it actually people that were bringing agriculture to different parts of the
world? For example, to central Europe about 7,000 years ago. So this big
question, was it pots or people that basically then spread agriculture into
Europe and other parts of the world. And this question is very hard to address just
based on archeological artifacts, for example, or anthropological findings
because it is very difficult to really see if biological identity of people changes
just based on archeological artifact. And this is actually a question which is much
easier to address if we look at genetic data. So if we look at the DNA, if we look
at the genetic makeup of the people because it makes very clear predictions
for this two different hypothesis, whether it was ideas that were spreading during
that time or whether it was actually people.
So if we assume that ideas and culture was, for example, spreading and
agriculture, we would expect that there would be direct genetic continuity
between, for example, the first people that lived in Europe, foragers 10,000
years ago, and then the first Neolithic people and then the people that live in
Europe today. So you would see genetic continuity if it was just the spread of
ideas. However if it was actually people spreading agriculture, for example, into
Europe we would expect the genetic discontinuity, something that’s called
“demic diffusion,” we would actually see that people would then, for example, come
to Europe and change the genetic structure so new genes would arrive, for example, in
Europe. And we and many others have tried to address this question based on
mitochondria but as you have seen in some of the previous talks, mitochondrial DNA
can be quite decisive. So therefore we have decided then in the last few years to
actually study whole genomes of early farmers as well as late hunter-gatherers,
so ancient foragers, to study this question whether there was actually
genetic change of people when agriculture was introduced to Europe, or whether there
was direct genetic continuity. So we have sequenced genomes of about 12 early
hunter-gatherers some years ago and combined that with data sets that had been
provided by other people, for example, like the Iceman genome. This famous
Tyrolean mummy that was discovered a few years ago and was actually frozen for
about 5,000 years in the Alps. As well as a genome from a hunter-gatherer that was
found here in Spain some years ago. And we then compared those ancient human genomes
with the genome of about 2,000 people that come from various populations, about 200
populations in the world today with the data set that is called the “Human
Origins” data set that is based genome-wide data of now up to 5,000 people
from many different populations in the world. If you then take genomic data from
ancient and modern people and you want to compare that, you can imagine you have
heard those genomes are really big, there’s a lot of data and one way to break
down this data into two dimensions that you can actually look at is a so-called
principal component analysis, where you basically take this genetic information
from all those people and break it down into two most informative components,
principal component one and two. And if you do that for modern people, you get
those beautiful, colorful clouds that you see here. And actually if you look at the
right cloud here, this cloud is actually people that live today in Northern Africa,
in the near East as well as in the Caucasus. We actually see this climb that
stretches from Northern Africa into the Caucasus. Those populations here are
populations that live in Europe today. So people that live for example in Iberia,
France, Central Europe as well as Great Britain or Russia. What you actually see
here almost resembles geography. If you imagine this as kind of the Northern
African coast, this is in near East, here could be the Black Sea, this could be the
Mediterranean. So it could be an isolation by distance, people moved into those
places and then basically genetically slowly changed over time. However, if we
now look at our ancient individuals, our ancient foragers as well as the early
farmers from 7,000 years ago, we first see that our ancient foragers are genetically
actually quite distinct from the people that live in Europe today. Now there seems
to have been not a strong continuity between the ancient foragers and modern
Europeans. So basically no modern Europeans that live today that looked
genetically like ancient foragers. This is actually different for the ancient
farmers. So those 7,000 year old farmers from Central Europe they actually do
cluster with populations that live in Europe today. You could see this little
green cloud here. If you look at this cloud, this is actually people that live
in Sardinia today. And this was already discovered when the Iceman genome was
sequenced some years ago. The colleagues actually found that the Iceman looked
genetically very similar to people that live in Sardinia today, and that actually
made them also to hypothesize that maybe he was some sort of tourist from Sardinia
that had gotten lost in the Alps and just died there and froze to death. Today we
actually know that this was not quite the case because we now have genomic data from
many early farmers, from Scandinavia, from Iberia, from Central Europe, from Southern
Europe and they all cluster together with Sardinians. So it is not that they all
come from Sardinia, it is rather that modern Sardinians look genetically like
early farmers. But what you then also see is that people that live in Europe today
are not just a simple mixture between those ancient populations, so the foragers
and the farmers, we actually stretch all the way up here and if you can actually
see those little diamonds up there, that some more ancient genomes which are on
this plot that are actually populations which we call “Ancient North Eurasians”
which are best represented by people that lived about 10,000 20,000 years ago in
Siberia. For example, one child that was sequenced by the group in Copenhagen from
Lake Baykal which is called the Malta child. So you see that modern Europeans
seem to be a mixture between those three ancient genetic populations. But what is
also very clear is that if you look at that, neither the ancient farmer nor the
ancient forager seem to have this North Eurasian component. This North Eurasian
one is actually quite distinct and we wanted to find out when did this ancient
North Eurasian component arrive in Europe. To do that, we teamed up with David Rice’s
team as well as Svante Pääbo and collected also data from the team in Copenhagen and
now put together a data set of about 230 ancient human genomes that span 8,000
years of European history to see when the kind of different genetic components over
the last 8,000 years formed. So now we actually go forward in time starting about
8,000 years ago and look at the genetic structure of Europe.
What you see here in the background, those gray dots, are the modern populations and
those are the ancient individuals. So the first thing you observe if you look at the
ancient foragers, so the indigenous Europeans or Western Eurasians, you see
that they form this little cloud here and that there’s a gradient from the west to
the east. So this was the genetic structure of the hunter-gatherers that
lived in Europe about 8,000 years ago. If you look at the same time into the region
here which is Turkey today, Anatolia, you can see that the Anatolians at that time,
they already practiced agriculture, so they are Neolithic, so they’re early
farmers. They’re genetically, actually, quite distinct from those Europeans that
lived at the same time in Europe. If we then move ahead in the next thousand
years, agriculture comes to Europe and suddenly when you look at the people that
lived in Europe at the time, they look exactly like those Anatolian Neolithic
farmers. So it seems very clear now that those Neolithic patches actually spread
with those people because Europeans suddenly looked like that and not look
like that anymore. So there is very strong evidence, now, that there was this
discontinuity of the people, that genetically there was this large change of
people at that time period about seven and half thousand years ago in Central Europe.
If we now move in the next 2,000 years of human history in Europe, we can actually
see that the population structure doesn’t really change so much. Genetically, people
look again quite similar to those early farmers from Anatolia, but you could
actually see a little bit of this movement in this direction and this is indeed
something that we observe that there seems to be a bit of genetic admixture with the
hunter-gatherers that lived in Europe at the time, probably still in mountain
ranges and in regions where agriculture was not favorable. So there was a bit of
genetic admixture between those early farmers and the hunter-gatherers that were
living in Europe. However, again, this is modern Europeans. They’re not really
somewhere down here, so what’s happening? We should kind of look a bit more to the
East, and this is the same time period that we just looked at in Central Europe
now looking at Eastern Europe so looking at the populations which are found here,
this north of the Black Sea, or the Caspian Sea. We can actually see that this
population which is Neolithic or Bronze Age are steppe populations. So those are
also agriculturalists but they are not sedentary but pastoralists, so they’re
herding, for example, cows. And this population is very homogenous stretching
all kind of this region here and again they are kind of falling up here quite
distinct from the early farmers of Europe also quite distinct from the
hunter-gatherers. And you can actually see they are also pretty close to this
Eneolithic individuals here which are actually late hunter-gatherers from this
region. But they are a bit more stretched in this direction in fact and there seems
to be something hiding here and something I don’t really have the time to talk today
about, but that would be a different chapter in human history. But what’s now
going on with the modern Europeans that live today in Central Europe? When does
their genetic makeup actually form? And this is actually been happening about
4,800 years ago, 4,800 years ago and suddenly you have a major shift in the
genetic structure of Europe. So if we move now to this time period 4,800 years ago to
about 3,000 years ago, suddenly you have people in Central Europe that looked like
people that live in Central Europe today. So they are a genetic mixture of this
steppe component that we have in the Bronze Age here in the steppe, as well as
this early and middle Neolithic people that you had in Central Europe at that
time. So there seems to be a massive event of migration. Suddenly you see this
massive shift and you don’t only observe that in Central Europe and in Southern
Europe, but you even observe that in Central Asia as well as in the Altai,
there seems to be a very strong evidence now for a large migration. We can then
also quantify those genetic components in the different populations that live in
Europe today. So those three ancestral components the early foragers, the early
farmers, as well as this steppe pastoralists. You can actually see there
is a climb, so populations that live in Northern Europe today or Northeastern
Europe they have quite a high amount of steppe ancestry and quite a low amount of
early farmer ancestry. Whereas the people that live in Sardinia today have almost
exclusively early farmer ancestry as I’ve shown you before and very, very little
ancestry here from the steppe. And if we look at the ancient populations, you can
actually see that if you move from back in time towards today, you can see that early
on we have this really strong component of early farmer ancestry from Anatolia. Over
time you have a little bit of this forager indigenous European admixture that seems
to happen over the next few thousand years. But then 4,800 years ago we
suddenly have this green component coming in, the steppe component. In Central
Europe we actually see about a 70% replacement of the local agriculturalists
happening 4,800 years ago, an event that actually no archeologists or
paleo-anthropologists had predicted so far. So there seems to have really a mass
migration at the end of the Neolithic. So in summary, what we can say is that
agriculture likely spread from the near East through Anatolia into Central Europe,
starting about 7,000 to 8,000 years ago. So it was actually people coming to Europe
introducing agriculture. What we also have then, when the agriculturalists are
spreading in different parts of Europe or into Scandinavia in the next 2,000 years,
Great Britain as well as to Iberia, there seem to have a bit of genetic admixture
with the local hunter-gatherers that are still present in Europe that time. And
then in the late Neolithic, about four and a half to 5,000 years ago, we have this
what seems to be massive migration coming from this region here from a culture which
is called the Yamnaya, which is genetically extremely close with people
that have a culture which is called the Corded Ware that stretches all the way up
to the Baltics as well into Switzerland here and into Western Europe. So there was
this massive migration which expanded into the West here, into Central Europe as well
as into the other direction, into the Altai Mountains. One of the big questions
we currently have is how was that possible? We can easily explain why there
was this first migration of agriculture to Europe because you could imagine that
agriculture can sustain a much bigger population so the first people that
brought agriculture to Europe probably had a much bigger population size. But then
how was it possible that 5,000 years ago, those early farmers were replaced by other
farmers? So what did those farmers have when they came here that kind of made them
able to replace the people that lived in Central Europe? And we don’t really have a
good explanation currently but our colleagues from Copenhagen recently
published a study where they could actually find that in those people that
came to Europe, they actually found Yersinia pestis, the causative agent of
plague, which is actually quite incredible but it seems that during this time about
four and half thousand years ago, plague was for the first time introduced to
Europe, potentially causing a pandemic and you could imagine if we have a pandemic,
like for example during the Black Death where 50% of the people in Europe died. If
something like that happened five and half thousand years ago, it could open an
ecological niche so people could actually move in and then replace the local
farmers. Just briefly what we could also do is we could actually also look at the
genetic and phenotypic change through time. We could actually look at different
phenotypes, how they change over the last 8,000 years, to look at evolution
basically and see, too. What we saw was actually quite surprising that the first
Europeans or the Europeans that lived about 8,000 years ago, the
hunter-gatherers, they actually had a very distinct phenotype from people that live
in Europe today. They actually have dark skin and blue eyes, all of them. You can
actually see that 100% frequency of those foragers had blue eyes and dark skin. So
that actually goes down blue eyes frequency then was the early
agriculturalists and then spreads again in the last few thousand years. And actually
light skin that we have so typically in Europe today is in low frequency even in
the early farmers but only starts to spread in the Bronze Age. So this
phenotype which is so typical for Europeans, this light skin, seems to be
only about 4,000 years old, so actually quite a recent chapter in our evolution.
What we could also show which was quite interesting is the ability to digest milk
during adulthood, so lactase-resistance. That’s a phenotype that a lot of people
attributed to the early agriculturalists, that basically those people that had cows
were for sure then also able to drink a lot of milk. But actually the frequency in
those people of this gene is actually zero. So they didn’t have it. And it only
appears then during the Bronze Age and it really spreads only in the last 3,000
years. And we’re not even sure when it happened during antiquity, during the
Medieval time or maybe in the last few hundred years. I’d like to end and
summarize that the Neolithic revolution is really a diffusion of people, it was
people coming to Europe. Those people brought genes, potentially new phenotype,
but they also brought new diseases and that’s actually quite exciting, quite
interesting the first evidence we have of that. What we also can say now is it was
not just one migration, it was not just those people from the near East that
brought agriculture, but there was a second large migration about 5,000 years
ago. Again, we’re not really sure why it was triggered but the introduction of
diseases is one possibility. So with that, I’d like to thank a lot of collaboration
partners for the first paper that I mentioned, mostly of course David Rice and
his team, but also Svante Paabo and his group in Leipzig. The second study I
presented, it was coordinated actually with Copenhagen and Adelaide at the time,
now with us and Yena [SP] and also David Rice’s group. And the third paper talked
about which was again coordinated by David Rice and Ian Matterson in Harvard. I’d
like to thank my group, a lot of funding bodies. Thank you for your attention,
thank you. ♪ [music] ♪

80 Comments

  • Samuel Andrews says:

    Great Presentation. His presentation explains most of European origins, but there's a fourth ancestor for Southern Europe not mentioned. It isn't mentioned because we have little ancient DNA samples from Italy and the Balkan peninsula.

    Johannes Krause,

    The work you do is amazing. If you watch this video I want to let you know there's a fourth ancestor for Southern Europe who lived in the Near East and arrived after 3000 BC. They closely resembled modern people in the Near East. Most of their ancestry derived from people similar to Anatolian farmers and the rest of their ancestry comes from ancient people from Iran and the Caucasus who also contributed ancestry to the Steppe people. So, they were very related to the people already living in Southern Europe and are hard to detect. Their ancestry in modern Europeans gets mistaken as being Anatolian farmer ancestry.

    I'm sure there are people gathering DNA from Bronze age Southern Europe, so someone is going to discover this soon.

  • WOTHAN66666 says:

    its realy clear that in 3800bc SOMETHING happen. Its the indoeupeins COMMING.

  • cliff hmd says:

    Massive migration from the East 4000 years ago?? It's not what the Y-DNA analysis of ancient DNA is telling us, concerning R1b haplogroups at least. The mutation R1b-L51 mutation is only present in ancient DNA of Western Europe and this mutation is around 6000 years old. In the same maner, we d'on't find any R1b-Z2103 mutations in Western ancient DNA but only in the Steppes ones. If there were a massive male migation from the East 4000 years ago, we should find common mutations older than 4000 ybp in both ancient DNA from the Steppe and from Western Europe. This is not the case. The genetic male haplogroup Western and Eastern are all from different branches of R1b phylogenetic tree and diverge much before 6000 years ago. Then the Eastern Steppe massive migration theory has a problem.

  • Leighton Julye says:

    arctic dna Ancient DNA Sheds New Light on Arctic's Earliest People; how does this DNA adapt them to cold weather

  • 49metal says:

    The show starts after 1:30.

  • amrineferreira says:

    Who are the ancient ancestors of the Circassian people that pulled their DNA so high and to the right on the map? What is the genetic history piece that is missing between them and the Yamnaya?

  • n2cat says:

    HOW ABOUT 7000 YEARS OLD VINCA CULTURE AND SCRIPT THAT PREDATES ETRUSCAN CIVILIZATION TO WHICH IT GAVE ITS ALPHABET.
    THAT
    SCRIPT HAS 24 LETTERS/ SIGNS IN COMMON WITH "SERBICA" OR "GLAGOLJICA"
    WHICH IS A BASE OF SERBIAN ALPHABET. THE OLDEST ARCHEOLOGICAL SCRIPT
    FINDING COMES FROM REGION OF VINCA. WESTERN HI-STORIES ABOUT
    SLAVES IS FALSE. SLAVS WERE THE FIRST INHABITANTS OF EUROPE.

  • john10661492 says:

    Ötzi the Tourist! XD

  • n2cat says:

    Archeological sites were discovered more than 100 years ago and artifact excavations have taken place. It is political decision to ignore them although renown archeologists speak of it. The oldest European script is from that era and location (Lepenski Vir, Vinca). If you do some research on this the facts will reveal themselves. First pinwheel (swastika) symbol is much older then its manifestation in ancient eastern civilizations. I am not asking anyone to believe in this story. Do some research and come to your own conclusion.

  • Incazzato perenne says:

    Hi just came here for curiosity and now I am amazed. I'm from north-central Italy (close to the ancient town of Spina). I have a friend from Sardinia and although we were born from different areas and I have green eyes while hers are dark brown, all people ask us if we are sisters. That's because we are indeed similar by somatic traits, body shape and color of hair. I concluded that genetics is not an exact science but….well I'm now very very curious. I'd like to trace back our ancestors.

  • eurosensazion says:

    Interesting but European history and the creation of civilizations really starts at the bronze age to late bronze age where we can start pin pointing European origins.

  • Verenice Lazcano says:

    The european history is not the human history.. tipical european narcicist.. to talk of human history must include the all map.. the all earth…

  • Manley Nelson says:

    annoying noise music from carta

  • Goran Kostic says:

    big links are missing here. Lepenski Vir and Vinča culture people.

  • DJ Trevi says:

    This guy is great

  • DJ Trevi says:

    I'm
    1. 45% Amerindian
    2. 19% Neolithic
    3. 13% EHG
    4. 11% WHG
    5.  6%  Basal
    6. 3% African
    7. 2% Siberian

  • soso says:

    I have 19 percent of the DNA analysis that I have assets from the  Early  European farmers

  • Tequila Mockingbird says:

    The arrival and subsequent flourishing of a farming culture/community into a presumably sparsely populated hunter-gatherer region is analogous with the seventeenth century arrival and subsequent flourishing of the Dutch Boer into Southern Africa.

  • spalje vina says:

    there is another very simple explanation about mtDna uniformity that is forgotten here – that in all wars and migrations women that moved were in minority (armies were molstly from men) and domicile women were just too precious war booty to be killed.

  • Cristian Martin says:

    Miss tha beginning. ..Bulgaria, Romania , Albania. …

  • Bob Aldo says:

    With the advent of agriculture came the inevitability of over-population, and eventual species extinction

  • Peter Nikolic says:

    What a BS 8:28 there are all different known and unknown nations present on this map even Iranians, Afghans, Druze, , Eurybios, Gleneus, …Visigoths….. But not a single Serb, as it is possible?! So did the Serbs come from Mars to this planet?! mater ti pokvarenu

  • Valterus Valter says:

    Luzer!

  • tran minh tam says:

    BUT THIS NOT WHAT THE NAZIS SAID-WHO IS RIGHT ? WHO IS WRONG ?

  • Sten-Åke Dahl says:

    I have noticed that there is a type of people in Europe with gold blond hair and blue eyes and distinct iris ring who can be very brown in the sun in a natural way and they can keep the fine tan very long. Ucrainian and scandinavian, mostly swedish and danish girls and north germans some norse and some polish and russians are of that type.

  • J says:

    My DNA test reveals I am 67% Neandrathal. Lucky me!

  • Mario Hamster says:

    Ein Deutscher spricht in den USA in englisch über Europa, wäre schön es in deutsch zu hören dann wüsste ich mehr.
    Achso, die Deutschen sollen es nicht wissen…..

  • Aleks LetsPlay says:

    you forgot the vinca civilisation – cities ,pottery,etc. and that their genes match witch the slavic population today – ca.7000 BC

  • SirAbraxas says:

    Very insightful. Thank you

  • MrMezmerized says:

    So how does the biblical flood fit into all of this?

    X-)'

    Glad to see a video on human ancestry, with reasoned criticism, without overzealous religious folk saying it's just all wrong because of Adam & Eve and the deluge, yadda yadda. Sometimes those people seem to find anything conflicting their biblical views.

  • Χρήστος Κνιαζίδης says:

    Europe = hellenes

  • How To Vegan says:

    Humanity has existed for 180,000+ years.

  • AMVM says:

    hunter gatherers + anatolian farmers + steppe/PIE = modern europeans.

  • MaX says:

    Serbia (Romania, Bosnia, Macedonia, Montenegro … )
    as a epicenter of Starcevacka culture (oldest European culture … predates Babylon 2000 years) is erased from modern European nations-countries (TIME 08:15 and 16:00) and in stead there is Sardinia (Sardinia is not country). Is this done by mistake or on purpose ? Mistake is so BIG it is impossible that is without agenda. PS … To remind all … Key point of this lecture is >>ancient European population … and ancient origins of modern European nations<<

  • Shadowrun says:

    Couldn't something that happened to the native Americans have happened to the native Europeans? I.e. common diseases that their immune system couldn't handle?

  • Easy Bandz says:

    so white people in Europe have only existed for 4000 years.. And the population went from black to white with an assimilation,introduction, n killing off of older black skinned endogenous people (with plague, n probably war as well) by a white farming people whose pigment had changed due to a change in diet, that came from the near east.. and modern Europeans are direct genetic descendants of all these groups including the 8000 yr old black people, am I correct.?

  • r d says:

    leftist propaganda and indoctrination….

  • acap wilcha says:

    He needs oxygen so he can breathe properly.

  • Mr K says:

    14:41 Neanderthals.

  • Mr K says:

    Corey Booker was on the same board with Betsy DeVos, "Confronting Challenges, Creating Opportunities", and is a director of the Alliance for School Choice Board of Directors. Advocates for School Choice was founded by John T. Walton, of the WalMart Corporation.

    https://www.edreform.com/wp-content/uploads/2013/04/Confronting-Challenges-Creating-Opportunities-July-2008.pdf

  • Joseph Crossbearershvili says:

    25-30% are Russians or their Quislings, like Armenians?How much this results ignoring us and usurp them?

  • StoptheWars says:

    @ 20:17 The claim is made that light-skin is a very recently developed trait, but yet there is DNA evidence which suggests that some Neanderthal had light skin.

    ***https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2017/10/171005121106.htm

  • Lauschangreifer says:

    Sehr informativ. Er bräuchte das aber nicht so durchzukurbeln. Etwas langsamer, etwas weniger Wörter… Wir sind ja nicht auf der Flucht…

  • Pete V says:

    I am of British heritage. Why is my DNA composed of 45% Western Hunter Gatherer if they were so genetically isolated?

  • Cernunnos Wild says:

    Underwatched and underappreciated. But already has far reaching insights into our past. And with each new discovery this picture is becoming more into focus.

  • Redwolf Media1 says:

    I want everyone that sees this comment to save this video,save my channel then I want you to go watch ,read about body language and deception! I'm not an expert that's why I want you to go learn and study yourself on signs of someone trying to deceive. Ask yourself,"Have they deceived the Public before"? and if so what about? What or who are they trying to deceive us about?Many would say there's a timeline and Narrative they've created and they just don't want to believe anything else! I know Conspiracy theorists will be used but the fact they have Conspired is widely known! Why are they doing what their doing? Long story short if you read MaxPlanck Inst. Mission statement it's riddled with words like Gender,Equality,etc..! They even have a woman that oversees the whole institution! This people believe they are Morally Justified in their lies,their evidence fabrication! If your mission is to bring Global Equality and you feel like one Race is Supremacists' wouldn't you if you could change D.N.A history to fit your Narrative instead of theirs? These Evil Self appointed God-complexed assholes think they can fix the World's problems by be Racist,biased Bigots but really their just Power thirsty,Theives! God help us! Save us from Max Planck and the Universities! Their ALL ANTI-WHITE and Corrupted to the core!

  • Thomas Wessel says:

    Not everybody is educated to read principal component analysis maps. Later he changes between different time scales and graphs. Did he intend to make a presentation to experts only? Watch Mr. Pääbo's presentations, then you know what I mean.

  • sciphynuts says:

    Vinca culture, serbia, 9500bc. Dinnaric genome is the oldest one in europe. First agriculture, writing, metalurgy….started there. But i guess there is a problem becouse is in serbia…not some fancy eu country or some exotic place.

  • John Bryant says:

    Thank you so much 🧬❤️🔬

  • Zaphod Trillian says:

    The Basques are bullshit

  • jacob kanal says:

    Nice to hear a german speak on genetics. 🇩🇰🇩🇰

  • Natanya Aberra says:

    It's a shame that C
    G. Seligman didn't know this!

  • Foxdrake360 says:

    His "shaky" voice makes him a chore to listen to.

  • YU says:

    VINCHA ( vinča) …!!!!!!!!

  • Dublin City Handyman says:

    Nothing about half the world been wiped out about 12 thousand years ago..

  • Minecraft Legends of the Heroes says:

    Humans come from caucasus THE GEORGIA (COUNTRY

  • Mo Mouri. says:

    They found 360.000 years old human remains in Morocco. This debunks maybe the Ethiopian theory.

  • fiddibelow says:

    I don't understand how they can say this is how Norwegians are there are 3 very distinct groups of people in Norway Indo Europeans proto Europeans and Sami https://images.app.goo.gl/fc7VJNuJztLngMcg6

  • T P says:

    why are we so powerful and why are we destroying the earth? arent we a cug in a bigger plan?

  • Dean Christie says:

    Can we agree 15,000 years ago most of Central Europe was covered in ice? The coastal areas may have been warmer due to their proximity to water. Then the melting of the glaciers would allow the populations to gradually move into and occupy the center most areas. Could this explain the distribution of DNA over time?

  • OHM-968692 says:

    This was so clean! I'm sick of reading alt-right race science bullshit, or sensationalised liberal media which kind of misrepresents the science. Excellent talk.

  • OHM-968692 says:

    Where can I see the same type of research but for Central and South Asia please?

  • Vivek Swaroop Sharma says:

    This is exceedingly interesting. Thank you for posting this.

  • James Chacko says:

    Considering the Vedic, Puranic and Jain history, the hypothesis that is used for dating western based anthropogeny needs to be synthesized with Indian, Chinese, Japanese and other eastern, african heritage and civilization to have a universal credibility and acceptance.

  • Trevorn Wright says:

    This is wrong

  • Ducoo says:

    this is FAKE propaganda shame on you you so called scientist as guys like you are the problem of our modern times. only a glimpse into your graphics is just disturbing, you name here modern nation names and connect it with the prehistoric people of the continent. historians are the biggest history fakers ever lived.. payed traitors

  • BrianVoid says:

    18:37 bigger dicks

  • BrianVoid says:

    tfw no dark skinned blue eyed gf

  • Joelynn Carter says:

    Starts at 2:00

  • Amar Mrkulić says:

    My Halpogrup is ev-13 is possible that is Neolithic farmers halpogrup?

  • last shadow says:

    I am from the middle east I have 74% Farmer, 24% steppe, 0% European hunter-gatherer and 2% unidentified( probably middle eastern hunter-gatherer).

  • Cher cher says:

    Listen if you want to find out how europe was populated part of it has to do with the ancient texts of india the rig veda!!! Look at the names of people in india and then look at the names of people in countries like croatia etc. deeply rooted in sanskrit!!! I was shocked when i discovered that there are white people with names like indira in croatia and its also a predominant name in india!!! And both countries have many more of the same names that are traditional names deeply rooted in sanskrit!!! How can that correlation be possible with two cultures that seemingly have nothing in common? Ancient aryans that came to india from high places in the artic after the ice age then journeyed to europe and took sanskrit language there!!! Sanskrit is the mother of all european languages!!! If you listen to some one speaking german and someone speaking sanskrit it sounds almost the same!!!

  • Alex Dunphy says:

    Darker skin. Not "dark" skin. It's important to be accurate. Mesolithic hunter gatherers would've been confused with no other people except modern Europeans

  • Alex Dunphy says:

    We do have a good explanation for the migration and invasions; the horse, the wheel and bronze

  • evgeni hristow says:

    The ads in this video are longer and more interesting than the nonsense spoken by the talker

    In the youngest country in the world, they determine who are the most elderly individuals who begin to bear the marks of civilization

    What is being exported has nothing to do with true history

  • evgeni hristow says:

    Once this so-called scientist knows who the people with the oldest DNA code in the world are, let him know ..

    Humanity has not emerged from the evolutionary development of humans

    on the contrary, we are not a project of other civilizations

    Can this so "smart" scientist tell us how the oldest and most accurate Bulgarian calendar was created?

    how can today's so great scientists not invent new and accurate ones?

    this year we are 7526 years on this calendar

     And how is it possible that tribal maps of more than 8,000 years ago made constellations more accurate than current ones and knew about the Nibiru planet?

  • Jonathan Maqinze says:

    Great video, grandparents where krouse very similar to your name.

  • Krixx Set says:

    "out of africa" sigh…

  • Julius Kysar says:

    Excellent talk!

  • Sanders Cupac says:

    Gobeckli tepe throws everything he says right down the toilet.

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