To: StayAt HomeMother; Ernest_at_the_Beach; decimon; 1010RD; 21twelve; 24Karet; 2ndDivisionVet; ...
posted on 07/27/2013 8:47:15 PM PDT
(It's no coincidence that some "conservatives" echo the hard left.)
Notwithstanding the endorsement from UNESCO, I applaud the work of the archaeologists at this site and many others that have given us insights into the origin of humankind.
What I do not support is what I view as the unwarranted extrapolation on actual data that seems inherent in those who engage in this field of study.
America demands Justice for the Fallen of Benghazi and for the Fallen of Seal Team Six!
Genuflectimus non ad principem sed ad Principem Pacis!
Listen, O isles, unto me; and hearken, ye people, from far; The LORD hath called me from the womb; from the bowels of my mother hath he made mention of my name. (Isaiah 49:1 KJV)
posted on 07/27/2013 9:02:59 PM PDT
(HM/2 USN, 3/5 Marines RVN 1969 - St. Michael the Archangel defend us in Battle!)
"Many archaeological treasures have come from this northern Spain location known as the caves of the Sierra de Atapuerca. In 2007 human remains were found that date back one and a half million years, considered the oldest Europeans remains ever found."
Stranger In A New Land
Image: JOHN GURCHE PORTRAIT OF A PIONEER With a brain half the size of a modern one and a brow reminiscent of Homo habilis, this hominid is one of the most primitive members of our genus on record. Paleoartist John Gurche reconstructed this 1.75-million-year-old explorer from a nearly complete teenage H. erectus skull and associated mandible found in Dmanisi in the Republic of Georgia. The background figures derive from two partial crania recovered at the site.
posted on 07/27/2013 9:34:06 PM PDT
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