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James avatar
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These Afrocentric are very fascinating to me. 

Ancient Chinese Secret: These 14 Phenomenal Photos Reveal There Were Indeed Black Chinese

Prepare to enter the 37th chamber of Shaolin.

Paco Taylor

11 min read

Nov 28, 2017



‘Manchu ladies at a meal table’ by John Thomson. Peking, China, 1869. Credit: Wellcome Collection]

Ina once-popular commercial for Calgon detergent in the 1970s, a curious housewife probes the Chinese owner of the local laundry for the answer to one of the world’s eternal mysteries: “How do you get shirts so clean, Mr. Lee?” After peering over his shoulder (so as to be sure that his not-so-discreet wife isn’t standing near) the man turns back around, raises a finger to his lips and says through a smile, “Ancient Chinese secret!”

While the answer to the question posed to the laundry owner by the woman was a closely guarded secret — one that his sweet, no-nonsense wife happily ruined — it was neither ancient nor even Chinese in origin. But the TV spot famously tapped into one of the most enduring legends about the country whose Ming Dynasty rulers had a 16-to-26 foot wall built around it: the age-old traditions of secrecy.

And, like Vegas, what happened in China very often stayed in China.

Take the black Chinese who once made up a portion of the population before China’s modern era, for example. The fact that you’ve never heard of them proves the point. But don’t worry. You’re not alone. China has some 1.3 billion people and nearly all are just as in the dark about them. Well, either that or a billion people all swore to never-ever-never air any [ahem] ‘dirty laundry’ about black folks formerly having a place in China’s allegedly homogeneous society.

Frankly, even an ancient culture with the bragging rights to the “longest continually recorded history” is bound to miss a few things. The former presence — up until sometime in the 20th century — of black people in pre-modern China is one of them. Fortunately, though, old photos taken throughout China around the advent of photography can help us to fill in today some of what the historians missed.

Manchu Ladies in Black & White

Author: John Thomson, 1869 / Credit: Wellcome Collection

China’s Qing Dynasty, established by the Manchu people who ruled from 1644–1912, is described as having been a vast multicultural empire. But it appears multicultural could also be a more pleasant euphemism for multiracial. Nothing illustrates this better than the black and white photos taken by visitors from Europe in the mid-to-late 1800s. John Thomson, an Irish photographer, was one of the first to capture images that reveal a surprisingly more diverse makeup of then-contemporary China.

In one of the most stunning photos taken by Thomson, six women dine together in a courtyard. Captioned “Manchu ladies at a meal,” the picture was taken in 1869 in the city of Peking (now Beijing). Seated at the center of the photo are two women: on the right sits a typical high class Manchu and on the left sits a smiling black woman — who could easily pass as the mother of the RZA, the GZA, Ol’ Dirty Bastard, or any other member of the Wu-Tang Clan.

Apart from the physical differences in the women (including the two who were likely seated, but stood for the picture), what’s also remarkable is that when Thomson writes about them, he makes no distinctions — though there were both racial and class differences; some of them were most assuredly attendants or maids. But in the view of Thomson, they were all simply Manchu ladies sharing a meal on a day when he sought interesting subjects to photograph.

Girl from Lao Cai

Author: René Tétard 1919–1926

Speaking of interesting subjects, the young girl in this photograph taken by French photographer René Tétard was, by far, one of the most interesting to ever pass before this writer’s eyes. The photo was taken in Lao Cai, an old town located in the Tonkin (formerly “Tongking”) region of mountainous northern Vietnam, on the border of China’s Yunnan province. Several centuries ago, under the Tang Dynasty, Tonkin was part of what made up the southernmost province of the Chinese Empire, which was then called Annam, Chinese for Pacified South.

Written accounts by early Chinese historians tell us that the Tonkin region and its adjacent areas were once a hotbed of various non-Han Chinese peoples, including those from whom the Lao Cai girl descends. But with the southward advance of the Han Chinese, such groups were pushed even further south, or gradually assimilated into the dominant population. The hairstyle, jewelry and clothing of the Lao Cai girl show her assimilation into Chinese society.

Historian Thant Myint-U writes in Where China Meets India that during the 9th century, the Chinese ethnographer Fan Cho compiled the Man Shu, or “Book of the Southern Barbarians.” Fan Cho describes there the varied peoples living in and around Yunnan. Included among them were the Wu-man or ‘black southern barbarians,’ so-called for their dark complexions. And ironically, the French author of the Lao Cai photo had the image annotated with the Chinese word “Man,” and — sadly — with the Vietnamese “Xa” (or Kha), signifying servant or slave.

A French Photographer in Yunnan Province

Portrait of Georges-Auguste Marbotte 1903–1906

This photo above was taken in China’s Yunnan province during the time in the early 1900s, when a railroad was being built through the mountainous region then controlled by the French. While all three of the youths pictured with the French photographer Georges-Auguste Marbotte display similar southern Chinese physical characteristics, the young boy crouched beside Marbotte could pass as a twin to the lovely Lao Cai girl, who lived across the border at roughly the same time.

A Family Eating a Meal

Author: John Thomson, 1869 / Credit: Wellcome Collection

John Thomson’s photo of a family partaking of a meal was taken in 1869 in the Kowloon area of Hong Kong, the famed city situated in China’s Guangdong province. The image shows a tall woman standing as two men, possibly her husband and father, and her young children are seated around a small round table. On the table are various bowls from which the family has eaten, as well as a large wooden bowl used to hold rice.

The woman’s dark complexion, her facial features (similar to those of the older man) and her height reflect a striking blend of different ethnic characteristics. These are passed down to the children, whose hairstyles, like that of their parents and grandparent, also reflect the customary bangs of Chinese women and the long braid and partially shaved head that men were required to wear as subjects the Qing dynasty.

Two Girls at Pei Nin Ting

Two Girls at Pei Nin Ting by Sidney D. Gamble, 1917–1919 / Credit: David M. Rubenstein Rare Book & Manuscript Library, Duke University

American photographer Sidney D. Gamble recorded the location of this photograph with two little girls at its center as “Pei Nin Ting.” The shot was captured between the years of 1917 and 1919. A failed Google search, followed by a surprisingly fruitful search of works archived on Google Books, led to the mountainous Pei Niu Ting region of China’s Beidaihe District, a coastal resort area located in Qinhuangdao, in Hebei province.

Another photo by Gamble captures the beach at Peitaiho (the former name of Beidaihe), confirming the location of the two little girls. Qinhuangdao, it’s worth noting, is about 200 miles east of Beijing, China’s capital city, located in the north of the country. To find a photo showing little humans who look like these two so far north of Yunnan and the bordering Tonkin was quite the surprise. But there were still more surprises to come.

A Mother with Two Children

Author: John Thomson, 1869 / Credit: Wellcome Collection

With this photo of a mother and her two children by John Thomson, taken on the streets of Peking (now Beijing), something finally clicked. For reasons that won’t be detailed here (as it would take far too long to explain) more than a decade of research into the peopling of Asia seemed to suggest that any black Chinese still living in the age of photography would likely all be found in southernmost China. This photo, however, like the one atop this essay, was taken in Peking in 1869. And while the relationship between the woman and the boy may not be a biological one, that between the woman and the child in her arms seems certain.

Smiling Boy in Tattered Rags

Ragged Kid & Cots, So Village by Sidney D. Gamble, 1917–1919 / Credit: David M. Rubenstein Rare Book & Manuscript Library, Duke University

In west central China, to the north of Yunnan, is Sichuan province, one of the largest provinces in the country. Many Americans today are familiar with its Romanized spelling as “Szechwan,” which made up part of the name of a now discontinued Chicken McNuggets dipping sauce — and helped to make Szechwan a household name some two decades ago. Anywho, Sidney D. Gamble’s photo of a smiling boy dressed in terribly tattered rags was taken in a town called So Village, situated somewhere in Sichuan (or Szechwan) province.

A Hospital Room in Foochow

Author: American Red Cross, 1919 [Credit: Library of Congress]

There were even fewer details than the tidbits of information found with the other images included in this post, but the photo above of two nurses, a mother and her newborn was taken at Magaw Memorial Hospital in the city of Foochow in October of 1919. This dating would make the women’s lives contemporary with the smiling boy in tattered rags (above), the two little girls at Pei Nin Ting, and the girl from Lao Cai.

Fuzhou (spelling changed from the Romanized “Foochow”) is the capitol of southeastern China’s Fujian province. Fujian province shares its borders with four other provinces: Zhejiang to the north, Jiangxi to the west, Taiwan Island to the east, and Guangdong (Canton) to the south. In the effort to connect more dots in the mind of the reader, Hong Kong’s Kowloon city, where Thomson’s photo of a poor family eating a meal was taken, is located in Guangdong.

A Contrast of Chinese Ethnic Types

Author: John Thomson, 1869 / Credit: Wellcome Collection

In this attempt to educate on the former presence of black Chinese types in pre-modern China, it seems logical to contrast these women photographed by John Thomson. The woman on the right is representative of the Han ethnic group, today the majority population in China. The young Foochow “field woman” on the left represents one of the aboriginal peoples then living in Fukien province. The nurses at Foochow’s Magaw Memorial suggest a similar type.

Anthropological science, by the way, suggests that some of China’s aboriginal folk are distant relatives of the Melanesian (literally “black islander”) people that today populate the islands of the South Pacific. Thousands of years ago, before branching out into the Southern islands, the ancestors of Melanesians made their home on the Asian mainland.

“Dark-skinned…and Vicious!”

Author: James Ricalton, 1902

In his 1902 book The Boxer Uprising, American photographer James Ricalton includes this photo of several dozen men, many of them likely to be executed the next day for their part in the Boxer Rebellion. The latter was a bloody, anti-foreign and anti-Christian uprising that took place between 1899 and 1901; the 2006 Jet Li film Fearless was inspired by events that took place in the aftermath of the rebellion. The same is also true of the 1971 Bruce Lee film Fist of Fury.

No actors in the aforementioned films — nor any other martial arts films set in pre-modern China — ever had actors resembling the non-Han Chinese mixed in above. About them, the racist Ricalton writes:

“This is truly a dusky and unattractive brood. One would scarcely expect to find natives of Borneo or the Fiji Islands more barbarous in appearance; and it is well known that a great proportion of the Boxer organization is of this sort; indeed, how dark-skinned, how ill-clad, how lacking in intelligence, how dull, morose, miserable and vicious they appear!”

Chowing Down in Tianjin

Author: James Ricalton, 1902

If not for the varying types in the previous photo and all of the preceding, it might be difficult to know what to make of this odd-looking family dining in the rubble of the Boxer Rebellion. Their home destroyed, they sit together “chowing,” as happily described by Ricalton. Pointing out that they’re a family of the lower class (like the majority of Chinese then — duh), the author expresses amazement at how they “sit in the hottest midsummer sun, and, like all others among the lowly whom we have been studying, they are without head cover.” (See: Melanin)

Two Chinese Musicians

Author: John Thomson, 1869

The two musicians shown here posed with a Chinese moon guitar (yue qin) and violin offer a somewhat more organic contrast of two very different physical traits. This photo, and the final two that follow, were published in Illustrations of China and Its People, John Thomson’s 4-volume photographic account of his time spent in China. The photo was taken in 1869 in the city of Canton (aka Guangzhou), located in Guangdong province. Canton is about 80 miles from Kowloon, the area in Hong Kong where the first family eating a meal was photographed.

Chinese Lute Player With Child

Author: John Thomson, 1869

Despite their being photographed separately, the woman playing the pipa or Chinese lute as her son stands behind with his head lowered was featured in Illustrations of China and Its People, alongside the previous photo of two musicians. Despite them being featured in separate photographs, all three players were actually members of the same musical troupe. And the reader will observe that the woman and child in the frame above, and the gentleman in the previous photograph, all share similar physical traits, insinuating perhaps some familial connection.

Black Tea In Canton

Author: John Thomson, 1869

In this third photo from Thomson’s Illustrations of China and Its People, also shot in Canton, the author covers black tea cultivation in Guangdong province. A vital element was the sorting by hand of stems and other undesired elements from the valued leaves. The process was normally handled either by women or children, and a photograph of four women in the process of sorting leaves is furnished. The actual photo, however, shows four women, but the one sitting to the left of the others is singled out above for reasons that should be obvious.

Author: John Thomson, 1869

What will be less obvious is the fact that all of the photos featured in this essay were taken by six photographers over a span of 50 years, between 1869 and 1919. And the locations where the images were captured spanned the face of China: From a small town in what was once held by China as its “Pacified South” to its capital city of Beijing in the north, people like the woman above — black Chinese — played incredibly surprising and largely forgotten parts in unwritten chapters of Chinese history. But their pictures offer historians a great place to begin.

Paco Taylor is a writer from Chicago. He loves old history books, Japanese giant monster movies, hip-hop, anime, comics, Kit Kats, and kung fu flicks.

Ancient Chinese Secret: These 14 Phenomenal Photos Reveal There Were Indeed Black Chinese | by Paco Taylor | Medium

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James avatar
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Ancient Man and His First Civilizations



In China, The first evidence of advanced farming and surplus food production appears related to the Yangshao culture, which was focused in the basin formed by the confluence of the Yellow River (Huang Ho), the Fen Ho, and the Kuei-Shui Rivers.

This Yangshao culture, which relates to the Xia Dynasty, is characterized by handsome painted pottery. This culture also includes cultivated millet, rice, kaoliang, and possibly soybeans, as well as domesticated pig, cattle, sheep, dog, chicken, and possibly the horse and silkworm. There was also “ceremonial” pottery vessels and elaborately worked objects in jade, flint, bone, and stone. This culture dates to about 3,500 B.C.

Note: There are several Pyramids in China, some quite large. However, because of the political situation, western archeologists have not been able to investigate them. Whatever information Chinese archeologists have uncovered, has not been made available.


Specifics of the ancient East African migrations which led to Modern Man's presence in China and colonization of the entire world, can be found here: Though as one would expect, when it comes to European and Anatolian (Turkey) settlement, it is not only inaccurate, it is downright Racist. But what would you expect?  https://www3.nationalgeographic.com/genographic/atlas.html





Some may be interested in the official Chinese Government take on the Xia Dynasty. (This is taken from the Chinese government website).

This part relates to government at the beginnings of village living and agriculture:

To facilitate the needs of survival and development, a fair, upright and capable person was chosen to lead the people in their work and to organize their defenses against invasions. This became a process whereby Yao, for example, recommended Shun, Shun recommended Yu and Yu recommended Gaotao, and so on. Later generations named this method of selecting a tribal head The "Abdication System". This period, where egalitarianism was widespread, was characterized by peace, equality and the common ownership of wealth, historians referred to it as the Society of Great Harmony.

As population increased, some people inevitably broke away from their groups to form new clans. With improved productivity, an individual was able to produce more than he could consume. This meant that neighboring clan captives were kept alive as slaves instead of being killed. The slaves were then obliged to work, and their total output became the property of their owners. In this way, private ownership evolved. As more and more people became either owners or slaves, a class structure developed within the society, thereby replacing the former primitive Society of Great Harmony.

The Longshan Culture is a prime example of this period. To protect their own interests, the privileged classes abandoned the Abdication System and adopted a new political system and social regulations. After the death of Yu the Great, his son, Qi, killed the appointed successor and usurped power. In so doing, he established a new era of hereditary monarchy that subsequently ruled in China for nearly 4,000 years. This was when the Xia (21st-17th century B.C.), the first hereditary dynasty in China was born.

As the first slave dynasty in Chinese history, the Xia Dynasty began with the reign of Qi, the son of the Great Yu, and ended with the fall of Jie. With its capital located in Anyi (north of Xia County in mid-west Shanxi Province), the Xia was ruled by the descents of the Xiahou tribe. Altogether, there were 16 kings in 13 generations. {The Shang is referred to as the second slave dynasty}.

In their chronology, the Yangshao is indeed the original culture, but they attribute the Xia to the Longshan. Interestingly, no mention is made of different ethnicity's, and no evidence is offered to prove that the Xia enslaved the Mongols.


When visiting the Chinese governments Website, one would note that the Chinese still imply that they descent from Peking Man (Homo-Erectus), of course this is racist nonsense. A genetic study done by researchers from all over the world: China, Japan, U.S.A. U.K. and other countries, and published in 2001; definitively answered the question of Chinese origins. The findings were that the original Chinese were 100% pure Black African, with absolutely no outside admixture - But here again, we are talking about the original Black Chinese, modern Chinese are quite different.

Click here for link to the Chinese governments history website







The Yangshao culture is followed by the Lungshan, after which comes the Yin, or Shang, which dates to about 1,500 B.C, and is by far the better known. 

















A note here: We have already made clear that dates should not be taken literally. A point of comparison: the Yangshao culture is dated conventionally at 3,500 B.C, yet just across the bay in Japan, the same type people (the ancient Jomon), who migrated "from" China to Japan, are known to have inhabited that area since about 35,000 B.C, so be careful what conclusions you draw from dates.



































































For many years, the Xia Dynasty was thought to be a mythical time that the Chinese tell about as part of their oral history. Though the Xia Dynasty existed in oral histories, there was no archaeological evidence found of it until 1959. Then excavations at Erlitou, in the city of Yanshi, uncovered what was most likely a capital of the Xia Dynasty. This site showed that these people, were direct ancestors of the Lungshan/Longshan culture. Radiocarbon dates from this site, indicate that it existed from 2100 to 1800 B.C. Despite this new archaeological evidence of the Xia, they are still not universally accepted as a true dynasty.






The Shang, rather than the Xia, are still considered by most, to be the first true dynasty of China. Like the Xia, the Shang were originally considered to be a myth. They were discovered because Chinese pharmacists were unknowingly selling oracle bones that the Shang had created; the pharmacists were selling the bones as dragon bones. These bones were first noticed in 1899, and by the 1920's, they were traced back to Anyang provence, where the last Shang capital was found and excavated. Excavations were halted in 1937, when Japan attacked China. In the 1950's, an even earlier Shang capital was found near present day Zhengzhou. Traditional Chinese history indicates that the Shang Dynasty consisted of 30 kings and seven different capitals.



Shang Chariot and horse burials

Chariot horse burials are found from Greece to China, but they are relatively rare except in China and the bones are often very poorly preserved. The earliest chariots and chariot burials in China date to the Shang dynasty, at around 1250 BC (Linduff 2003). Their use in the Shang period mainly seems restricted to royalty. But during the succeeding periods the burial of chariots and horses became much more widespread.

Most Shang chariots were driven by two horses. Chariots pulled by four horses did not become widespread until the Spring and Autumn period. In some situations horses were buried in pits with chariots either side by side or one in front of the other. Some pits contained only horses and others only chariots. Sometimes the horses were buried in the main tomb while the chariots where in separate pits, while at times the reverse was the case (Lu 1993).

A Shang period (11th century BC) horse and chariot pit M52 from Guojiazhuang, (Anyang, (Henan). The men and horses had been killed and lain in the pit before the chariot was lowered into it (Zhongguo Shehui Kexueyuan Kaogu Yanjiusuo Anyangdui (CASS 1988; Bagley 1999).

A Western Zhou period horse pit, Tianma-Qucun (Houma, Shanxi). The horses were apparently buried alive, with their feet tied together.



Unfortunately there are no lifelike statues of the Xia in China, just these jade and bronze works, {that have been made available anyway}. However, there are lots of them in the Americas, and that's exactly where we are going.











Note that Chinese Mummies demonstrate that

ancient Chinese were Multiethnic and Multiracial.


(Albino Mongol)



(Mulatto Mongol)




The Loulan Beauty

(Black Caucasian)




A 2008 study by Jilin University showed that the Yuansha population has relatively close relationships with the modern populations of South Central Asia and Indus Valley, as well as with the ancient population of Chawuhu.

In 2007 the Chinese government allowed a National Geographic Society team headed by Spencer Wells to examine the mummies' DNA. Wells was able to extract undegraded DNA from the internal tissues. The scientists extracted enough material to suggest the Tarim Basin was continually inhabited from 2000 BCE to 300 BCE and preliminary results indicate the people, rather than having a single origin, originated from Europe, Mesopotamia, Indus Valley and other regions yet to be determined.[citation needed]

In years 2009-2015, the remains of in total 92 individuals found at the Xiaohe Tomb complex were analyzed for Y-DNA and mtDNA markers.

Genetic analyses of the mummies showed that the Xiaohe people were an admixture from populations originating from both the West and the East. The maternal lineages of the Xiaohe people originated from both East Asia and West Eurasia, whereas the paternal lineages all originated from West Eurasia.

Mitochondrial DNA analysis showed that maternal lineages carried by the people at Xiaohe included mtDNA haplogroups H, K, U5, U7, U2e, T and R*, which are now most common in West Eurasia. Also found were haplogroups common in modern populations from East Asia: B5, D and G2a. Haplogroups now common in Central Asian or Siberian populations included: C4 and C5. Haplogroups later regarded as typically South Asian includedM5 and M*.

The paternal lines of male remains surveyed nearly all – 11 out of 12, or around 92% – belonged to Y-DNA haplogroup R1a1, which are now most common in West Eurasia; the other belonged to the exceptionally rare paragroup K* (M9).

The geographic location of this admixing is unknown, although south Siberia is likely.

According to a comment posted on 18 July 2014 by one of study co-authors - prof. Hui Zhou - Xiaohe R1a1 lineages does not belong to R-Z93 branch and the study supports the "steppe hypothesis".

It has been asserted that the textiles found with the mummies are of an early European textile type based on close similarities to fragmentary textiles found in salt mines in Austria, dating from the second millennium BCE. Anthropologist Irene Good, a specialist in early Eurasian textiles, noted the woven diagonal twill pattern indicated the use of a rather sophisticated loom and said that the textile is "the easternmost known example of this kind of weaving technique."

Mair claims that "the earliest mummies in the Tarim Basin were exclusively Caucasoid, or Europoid" with east Asian migrants arriving in the eastern portions of the Tarim Basin around 3,000 years ago while the Uyghur peoples arrived around the year 842. In trying to trace the origins of these populations, Victor Mair's team suggested that they may have arrived in the region by way of the Pamir Mountains about 5,000 years ago.

Mair has claimed that:

The new finds are also forcing a reexamination of old Chinese books that describe historical or legendary figures of great height, with deep-set blue or green eyes, long noses, full beards, and red or blond hair. Scholars have traditionally scoffed at these accounts, but it now seems that they may be accurate.

Chinese historian Ji Xianlin says China "supported and admired" research by foreign experts into the mummies. "However, within China a small group of ethnic separatists have taken advantage of this opportunity to stir up trouble and are acting like buffoons. Some of them have even styled themselves the descendants of these ancient 'white people' with the aim of dividing the motherland. But these perverse acts will not succeed". Barber addresses these claims by noting that "[The Loulan Beauty] is scarcely closer to 'Turkic' in her anthropological type than she is to Han Chinese. The body and facial forms associated with Turks and Mongols began to appear in the Tarim cemeteries only in the first millennium BCE, fifteen hundred years after this woman lived. Due to the "fear of fuelling separatist currents", the Xinjiang museum, regardless of dating, displays all their mummies, both Tarim and Han, together.








Please note these scientific facts!




Some might wonder exactly WHY European and Asian populations have so little genetic diversity. The answer is quite simple: as fully explained in other articles, European populations derive mainly from just the Black Dravidian people of India, which is just one of the many ethnicities of India.

The lack of diversity among Mongol people is much more complicated though: to begin with, we already know from the Chinese history that the original (OOA) Out of Africa people who went to china were ordinary Negroid phenotype Africans who we know today as the Xia, Jomon, and Ainu. But also with them were Mongol phenotype Africans, like the Himba and San. To "Try" to explain what happened in North-East Asia, we will cite two scientific studies.


DNA Evidence Suggests 300 Million Chinese Men

Are Descended From Just Three Stone Age Grandfathers

More than 40 per cent of the Chinese Han population can trace their

family tree back to three ‘super-grandfathers’ who lived during the Neolithic era

The Physics arXiv Blog

This is exactly what Shi and co. have done with over 100 Chinese men in their study. The resulting family tree is complex. It reveals, for example, that the human population split some 54,000 years ago in the migration out of Africa.

But it also points to a more surprising event in China some 5000 years ago in which three populations expanded quickly within 500 years of each other. Each of these populations can be traced to a single man. And yet they now account for more than 40% of today’s Han Chinese population—that’s 300 million living males.

The date is significant too. This period is the late Neolithic age or late Stone Age as it is sometimes called. Although evidence of farming in China dates back about 10,000 years, this new technology spread relatively slowly at first.

But about 5000 years ago, the change to intensive agriculture became more dramatic. “During this period, agriculture became mature and intensive, and the majority of human diet shifted from food collection into production,” they say.

Shi and co’s new evidence suggests that three clans were particularly successful in this. This corresponds to “a remarkable demographic change in the late Neolithic Age,” they say.




The Han Chinese originated from the Central Plain region, which is substantially smaller than the region the Han Chinese now occupy. According to historical documents, the Han Chinese suffered many conflicts with natives prior to expansion into their lands. The Han migrated northward into regions inhabited by many ancient northern ethnic groups. Based on the advanced agriculture, technology, and culture, the Han Chinese or their ancestors often had a greater demographic advantage over ancient northern ethnic groups. Thus, the Han Chinese or their ancestors might have played a predominant role in the genetic mixture of populations.


As is usual with the work of European Albinos and Mongol Asians - NOWHERE is heard a word about the Black man - their Father. The reason for that is of course quite simple: if the Black man is mentioned, then his place must be given and explained. That would leave European Albinos and Asian Mulattoes with the very uncomfortable task of explaining their own place in the hierarchy of Human beings.

In any event, the evidence seems to suggest that the Mongol phenotype Black Africans (such as some San people), produced the most Albinos: and in keeping with Albino behavior in the rest of the world, these Albinos, along with their Mulattoes, killed or "Absorbed" most of the Black East Asians (keeping in mind that the average Chinese is neither Black nor White, but rather a MULATTO!). This is consistent with current population surveys which find that the San of southern Africa have the "lightest" complexion of all Africans.

Examples of these people are found in page (2).







Peking Man


In 1923–27 during excavations at Zhoukoudian China, near Beijing (formerly "Peking") bones were found from a ~750,000 year old Humanoid dubbed "Peking Man". Many people, including some Chinese, claimed that the Chinese people descended from Peking Man; who in fact was actually a Homo-Erectus.





In response, in 2001, many of the worlds leading genetic researchers produced a study which clearly showed that the Chinese, like everyone else, descended from Africans.






Quote from above study: Therefore, the data do not support even a minimal "in situ" hominid contribution in the origin of anatomically modern humans in East Asia.

"In Situ" means = in its original place - in this case Asia.

"Hominid" means = any of a family (Hominidae) of erect bipedal primate mammals that includes recent humans together with extinct ancestral and related forms.



Are "Genetically "EXACTLY" the SAME as they were when they left Africa.

But complexion-wise, Africans run from Black to Brown (sometimes high-yella (San), we suspect admixture, but there is no research yet).



As in India:

the Black ones are the original people,

the White ones are Albinos,

and the (Brown/Yellow) ones are Mulattoes.













Please note; the Albino people, who once couldn't wait to lay terms and categories on other Humans, now can't be stopped from running away from their own former thinking. And even though their former thinking was mostly Albino supremacist nonsense; we still need terms to categorize Humans. As an example; there are almost two Billion Humans with "Epicanthic folds" around their eyes, but only about 1.2 Billion of them could be called "Han" Chinese. Therefore we need a broader word to encompass all of the people with "Epicanthic folds". So we go back to the old Albino word (Mongol). Note: Epicanthic fold - an epicanthic fold or epicanthus is a skin fold of the upper eyelid that covers the inner corner (medial canthus) of the eye.

Merriam-Webster: MONGOL.

3 : a member of a group of people formerly considered to constitute a race (see race entry 1 sense 1a) of humans having Asian ancestry and classified according to physical traits (such as the presence of an epicanthal fold)



The Hmong people are a Mongol/Chinese Southeast Asian ethnic group living mainly in southern China, Vietnam, Laos, Thailand, and Myanmar; who have a marked increase in Albinism and or Blondism – which is partial Albinism.












[Black Blondism is common in the Pacific]

The Xia and Shang: The original Black civilizations of China (realhistoryww.com)

Rick Cool
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Complete misformation lol