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This paints a new picture of Native Americans and at the same time solves a number of puzzles regarding the colonisation of America.”For American archaeology, this is a really, really big thing,” says Willerslev.The study has just been published in the journal Here, geneticist Connie Muligan of the University of Gainesville described the discovery as ‘jaw-dropping’.The really sensational news, however, is that a large proportion (about a third) of all living Native Americans are descendants of the Mal’ta people.In other words, Native Americans have partly European ancestry.”This is incredibly surprising.The research by the institute, based at Chatham House, was carried out before Donald Trump introduced his controversial immigration ban in the US.Trump signed an executive order immediately banning migrants arriving from seven nations - Iran, Iraq, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria and Yemen - for 90 days.(Photo: Niobe Thompson)A Danish-led international research team has mapped the hitherto oldest genome of an anatomically modern human: the genome of a boy buried at Mal’ta near Lake Baikal in south-central Siberia some 24,000 years ago.
Researchers quizzed more than 10,000 people from 10 European states, asking them if they agree with the statement: 'All further migration from mainly Muslim countries should be stopped.' Opposition to future migration is largest in Poland, where 71 per cent said they oppose more migrants arriving from mostly Muslim countries.The women most likely possessed dominant features as well but probably had hazel eyes and slightly lighter skin which may have been less oily.These women were probably the carriers of the O positive blood factor.Of those surveyed, opposition to Muslim immigration was especially intense among older people, while those under 30 were less opposed.There was also a contrast between those with secondary level qualifications, of which 59 per cent opposed Muslim immigration, and degree holders, of which less than half supported halting immigration.
In Austria this number was 65 per cent, in Germany it was 53 per cent and nearly half of Britons, 47 per cent, said they were in favour of a ban.