Bantu Origins of Ancient Egyptians

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Y-chromosome haplotypes in Egypt

Scientists filtered Y-chromosome haplotypes in the Nile River Valley in Egypt in 274 unrelated males, using the p49a,f TaqI polymorphism. These individuals were born in three regions along the river: in Alexandria (the Delta and Lower Egypt), in Upper Egypt, and in Lower Nubia. Fifteen different p49a,f TaqI haplotypes are present in Egypt, the three most common being haplotype V, haplotype XI, and haplotype IV.

Haplotype XI:

Haplotype XI shows a preponderance in the south (in C – Nubia, 30.4%; B – Upper Egypt, 28.8%).” See – G. Lucott, G. Mercier
International Institute of Anthropology, Paris, France

Haplotype XI [in this paper] is E3b1, and originates among the East Africans – Borana, Somali, Oromo, etc.. E3b1 is derived from southern African E3b.

E3b/Pn2 clade:

Dry and technical as it may seem, the Pn2 clade is what matters in biology. It directly proves the primary and common origins and relationships between Ancient Egyptians and other Africans.

Haplotype IV {E3A} is almost absent in A , {the delta} (1.2%), and
preponderant in B {Upper Egypt} (27.3%) and C {lower Nubia} (39.1%)
– – G. Lucott, G. Mercier

E3A:

The distribution of [E3A] in Africa has usually been explained by the “Bantu migrations”, but their presence in the Nile Valley in non-Bantu speakers cannot be explained in this way.
Their existence is better explained by their being present in populations of the early Holocene Sahara, who in part went on to people the Nile Valley in the mid-Holocene (!!!), according to H*filtered*an (198; this occured long before the “Bantu migrations”, which also do not exlain the high frequency of M2 in Senegal, since there are no Bantu speakers there either

– SOY Keita.


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