Evidence of modern man’s migration out of the African continent has been documented in Australia and Central Asia at 50,000 years and in Europe at 40,000 years.The fact that humans could have been in North America at or near the same time is expected to spark debate among archaeologists worldwide, raising new questions on the origin and migration of the human species.James Hunter, Glencoe and the Indians (Mainstream Publishing, 1996) " data-medium-file="https://cuthulan.files.wordpress.com/2011/05/macdonaldnezperce_popup.jpg? w=241" data-large-file="https://cuthulan.files.wordpress.com/2011/05/macdonaldnezperce_popup.jpg? w=450" srcset="https://cuthulan.files.wordpress.com/2011/05/macdonaldnezperce_361w, https://cuthulan.files.wordpress.com/2011/05/macdonaldnezperce_popup.jpg? w=120 120w, https://cuthulan.files.wordpress.com/2011/05/macdonaldnezperce_popup.jpg? w=241 241w" sizes="(max-width: 361px) 100vw, 361px" / THE ANCIENT CELTIC , NATIVE AMERICAN INDIAN LINKS New Evidence Puts Man In North America 50,000 Years Ago The dawn of modern homo sapiens occurred in Africa between 60,000 and 80,000 years ago.
This meant they were among the victims of the Massacre of Glencoe in 1692.
“Topper is the oldest radiocarbon dated site in North America,” Goodyear says.
“However, other early sites in Brazil and Chile, as well as a site in Oklahoma also suggest that humans were in the Western Hemisphere as early as 30,000 years ago to perhaps 60,000.” poses some real problems trying to explain how you have people arriving in Central Asia almost at the same time as people in the Eastern United States.” “There was considerable diversity among the early people(of America); they were much more diverse than Native Americans today.
STRANGELY THE NAME GIVEN TO THE NEW WORLD “AMERICA” SEEMS VERY SIMILAR TO THE GAULIC/CELTIC “ARMORICA” (PLACE BY THE SEA) .
I DO NOT CLAIM THIS IS THE SOURSE , BUT ITS A STRANGE COINCIDENCE AT LEAST Ancient Armorica meets the New World America Armorica or Aremorica is the name given in ancient times to the part of Gaul that includes the Brittany peninsula and the territory between the Seine and Loire rivers, extending inland to an indeterminate point and down the Atlantic coast.