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  1. Replies
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    Z280 does seem to be more prominently associated...

    Z280 does seem to be more prominently associated with Baltic speakers, though some of its subclades could've spread with the Proto-Slavs (along with I2a-Din). We are in agreement here.
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    I doubt U106 was a common haplogroup in the Iron...

    I doubt U106 was a common haplogroup in the Iron Age Celts, especially considering the fact that it was found in one of the Allentoft et al. 2015 Battle Axe samples from Sweden [RISE98].
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    I agree that M458 is a far better fit for the...

    I agree that M458 is a far better fit for the Slavic expansion than Z280, yet to make a Slavic paternal contribution to the Cretan gene pool sound more convincing we'd need to know which subclades of...
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    None of that is conclusive really, and as you...

    None of that is conclusive really, and as you said M458 is old enough to have arrived in Crete with the Myceneans. We'll need ancient genomic data from Minoan sites to validate (or invalidate) such...
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    If we take into account the fact that Allentoft...

    If we take into account the fact that Allentoft et al. 2015's BA Armenians are much more European-shifted than modern-day Armenians (and, by extension, Assyrians), there's reason to cast doubt on...
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    Likewise, I could highlight the fact that Aegean...

    Likewise, I could highlight the fact that Aegean populations settled in the Levant since the Middle Bronze Age, and that these people are likely to have carried a component ancestral to Dodecad 10's...
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    Considering Ralph & Coop's 2012 paper,...

    Considering Ralph & Coop's 2012 paper, attributing the inflation of the "North_European" component to Germanic in the Italian peninsula doesn't seem very convincing. You might have a point in Greece...
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    Again, much of what you wrote here are just bold...

    Again, much of what you wrote here are just bold claims based on contemporary evidence. You could be right, you could be wrong. The fact of the matter is that your approach is too simplistic and...
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    You're talking about Dodecad 10, I'm talking...

    You're talking about Dodecad 10, I'm talking about Carmi et al.'s Eastern European component. If we were to compare, I might as well bring up Eurogenes K15's Eastern Euro component, the Ashkenazi...
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    I'm just going to assume you're trølling, either...

    I'm just going to assume you're trølling, either that or you really lack the basic cognitive skills to comprehend what I'm writing (if that's the case, I suggest you refrain from discussing such...
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    IIRC many other ethnic groups from the Levant...

    IIRC many other ethnic groups from the Levant carry this component in similar amounts, hardly a specifically Jewish quirk.
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    First off, 12% is unusually high, it certainly...

    First off, 12% is unusually high, it certainly doesn't fit with the general paucity - and even total absence in many cases - of the Eastern European component in Ashkenazim which we know rather well...
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    Quite so, and yet I doubt they'd come anywhere...

    Quite so, and yet I doubt they'd come anywhere close to Western Jews (Sephardim + Ashkenazim), rather there's much to bet they'd plot closer to Mizrahi Jews (if anything). But yes, we are in dire...
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    It seems to me you have a problem comprehending...

    It seems to me you have a problem comprehending what I wrote, I specifically referred to the study on mtDNA ("female DNA") which came up with this figure, and I explicitely told you that it was...
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    Actually, even Eastern European Ashkenazim lack...

    Actually, even Eastern European Ashkenazim lack this component, and when they don't they usually have it in tiny amounts... I mean, let's not kid ourselves either, Ashkenazi & Sephardic Jews...
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    Considering what we already know about the...

    Considering what we already know about the Caucasus and the Pontic-Caspian steppe's genetic past, I'll be very surprised if Khazars made a major contribution to the Ashkenazi gene pool.
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    I think that's from Carmi et al.'s forthcoming...

    I think that's from Carmi et al.'s forthcoming study, if I'm not mistaken. As usual, the problem with such studies is that they draw conclusions going off contemporary data, while in fact the only...
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    Again, this study was overturned by Fernandez et...

    Again, this study was overturned by Fernandez et al. 2014's re-analysis of Syrian PPNB remains, and I won't even bother quoting the supplemental data where the authors contradict their own...
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    Did you not read what I just wrote? Over 80% of...

    Did you not read what I just wrote? Over 80% of Jewish patrilineages come from the Near East, furthermore the claim that Jewish mtDNA is "heavily European" was popularised by a 2013 study by Costa et...
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    Over 80% of AJ patrilineages come from the Near...

    Over 80% of AJ patrilineages come from the Near East, and that's a minimalist estimate since a more realistic estimate brings us closer to 90%, and the study you are invoking here (Costa et al. 2013)...
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    Why babble about Herodotus while there is ample...

    Why babble about Herodotus while there is ample archeological evidence documenting the presence of the Israelites (and, subsequently, Judeans/Jews) from the LBA onwards?
    That's a bit like saying the...
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    What a load of nonsense, seriously.

    What a load of nonsense, seriously.
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    The overwhelming majority of J1 in North Africa...

    The overwhelming majority of J1 in North Africa belongs to relatively young arabian branches of YSC234 such as BY86, L222, FGC1721, FGC2, FGC9 and so on... In other words, the bulk of J1 in North...
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    Most of the J1 in North Africa is tied to...

    Most of the J1 in North Africa is tied to YSC234's Arabian branches, in fact E-M84 in North Africa could also have something to do with the Arab expansion.
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    If I were you, I'd test with FTDNA and order the...

    If I were you, I'd test with FTDNA and order the J1-M267 SNP panel once your results are in (after joining the J1 FTDNA project), that would enable you to find which subclade you belong to.
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