Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://cir.cenieh.es/handle/20.500.12136/2599
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Title: Peopling the Americas: not “Out of Japan”
Authors: Scott, George Richard
O’Rourke, Dennis H.
Raff, Jennifer ‎
Tackney, Justin C.
Hlusko, Leslea J.
Elias, Scott A.
Bourgeon, Lauriane
Potapova, Olga
Pavlova, Elena
Pitulko, Vladimir
Hoffecker, John F. ‎
Keywords: Stemmed points;Incipient Jomon;Dental anthropology;Human genetics
Issue Date: Oct-2021
Publisher: Taylor & Francis
Citation: PaleoAmerica, 2021, 7 (4), 309-322
Abstract: A widely accepted model for the peopling of the Americas postulates a source population in the Northeast Asian maritime region, which includes northern Japan. The model is based on similarities in stone artifacts (stemmed points) found in North American sites dating as early as 15,000 years ago and those of comparable age in Japan and neighboring regions of Northeast Asia. Here we show, on the basis of data and analyses in biological anthropology, that the people who made stemmed points in northern Japan (labeled “Incipient Jomon” in the archaeological literature) represent an unlikely source population for the indigenous peoples of the Western Hemisphere.
URI: http://cir.cenieh.es/handle/20.500.12136/2599
ISSN: 2055-5563
2055-5571
DOI: 10.1080/20555563.2021.1940440
Editor version: https://doi.org/10.1080/20555563.2021.1940440
Type: Article
Appears in Collections:Paleobiología

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