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UK Daily Mail: First people in North America were Europeans!

Illustration from UK Daily Mail.

Small numbers of Caucasians were the first inhabitants of North America. They were later wiped out by larger numbers of Asiatic peoples.

For a long time the historically left-wing Smithsonian denied that Norsemen had a colony in modern day Newfoundland, Canada. Eventually the evidence became so overwhelming that the Smithsonian officially recognized it. Only ten years ago, scientists called “racists” for even talking about pre-Columbian Caucasian remains found in North America. Now the dam has burst. Major institutions like National Geographic are recognizing that Caucasian Europeans, perhaps some of the earliest Caucasian people to walk the earth, came to North America before Asiatic people did.

Tools, artifacts, skeletons, and DNA markers prove that American Indians were not the original inhabitants of North America. (In fact North America saw multiple mass replacements as new groups continued to come out of Asia in larger and larger numbers. The Asians who wiped out the original Europeans were later wiped out by different Asians were came in even larger numbers.)

From UK Daily Mail…

America was first discovered by Stone Age hunters from Europe, according to new archaeological evidence.

Across six locations on the U.S. east coast, several dozen stone tools have been found.

After close analysis it was discovered that they were between 19,000 and 26,000 years old and were a European-style of tool.

The discovery suggests that the owners of the tools arrived 10,000 years before the ancestors of the American Indians set foot in the New World, reported The Independent.

Finding the tools is being heralded as one of the most important archaeological breakthroughs for several decades.

Archaeologists are hopeful that they will add another dimension to understanding the spread of humans across the world.

Three of the sites were discovered by archaeologist Dr Darrin Lowery of the University of Delaware, while another one is in Pennsylvania and a fifth site is in Virginia.

Fishermen discovered a sixth on a seabed 60 miles from the Virginian coast, which in prehistoric times would have been dry land.