Earliest known hominin activity in the Philippines by 709 thousand years ago

@article{Ingicco2018EarliestKH,
  title={Earliest known hominin activity in the Philippines by 709 thousand years ago},
  author={T. Ingicco and G. D. Bergh and C. Jago-on and J. Bahain and M. Chac{\'o}n and N. Amano and H. Forestier and C. King and K. Manalo and S. Nomade and A. Pereira and M. C. Reyes and A. S{\'e}mah and Q. Shao and P. Voinchet and C. Falgu{\`e}res and P. Albers and M. Lising and G. Lyras and D. Yurnaldi and P. Rochette and {\'A}. Bautista and J. Vos},
  journal={Nature},
  year={2018},
  volume={557},
  pages={233-237}
}
Over 60 years ago, stone tools and remains of megafauna were discovered on the Southeast Asian islands of Flores, Sulawesi and Luzon, and a Middle Pleistocene colonization by Homo erectus was initially proposed to have occurred on these islands1–4. However, until the discovery of Homo floresiensis in 2003, claims of the presence of archaic hominins on Wallacean islands were hypothetical owing to the absence of in situ fossils and/or stone artefacts that were excavated from well-documented… Expand
No evidence for widespread island extinctions after Pleistocene hominin arrival
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Hominins on Flores, Indonesia, by one million years ago
New evidence for a 67,000-year-old human presence at Callao Cave, Luzon, Philippines.
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