Neanderthals survived for 3,000 years LONGER than first thought, according to stone tools and decorative shells found in Spain



Neanderthals survived at least 3,000 years longer than previously thought, in a small enclave in what is now southern Spain. 
Experts uncovered three new sites on the Iberian Peninsula that contained distinctly Neanderthal artefacts, dating back 37,000 years.
Previous research suggested that our early cousins were wiped out, most likely by our ancestors interbreeding with them, around 40,000 years ago. 
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HOW EARLY HUMANS INTERBRED The Middle Palaeolithic was a part of the Stone Age, and it spanned from 300,000 to 30,000 years ago. 
It is widely acknowledged that during... read more

 
20 November 2017 in Science &Technology, Views: 51
Source: Daily Mail
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