Genomic insights into the early peopling of the Caribbean

@article{Ngele2020GenomicII,
  title={Genomic insights into the early peopling of the Caribbean},
  author={Kathrin N{\"a}gele and Cosimo Posth and Miren Iraeta Orbegozo and Yadira Chinique de Armas and Silvia Teresita Hernandez Godoy and Ulises M. Gonz{\'a}lez Herrera and Maria A. Nieves-Col{\'o}n and Marcela Sandoval-Velasco and Dorothea Mylopotamitaki and Rita Radzevi{\vc}iūtė and Jason E. Laffoon and William J. Pestle and Jazm{\'i}n Ramos-Madrigal and Thiseas Christos Lamnidis and William Charles Schaffer and Robert S. Carr and Jane Stevenson Day and Carlos Arredondo Ant{\'u}nez and Armando Rangel Rivero and Antonio J Mart{\'i}nez-Fuentes and Edwin Crespo-Torres and Ivan Roksandic and Anne C. Stone and Carles Lalueza-Fox and Menno L. P. Hoogland and Mirjana Roksandic and Corinne L. Hofman and Johannes Krause and Hannes Schroeder},
  journal={Science},
  year={2020},
  volume={369},
  pages={456 - 460}
}
A complex dispersal into the Caribbean The settlement of the Caribbean and genetic relationships among pre-European Caribbean people remain a mystery. After examining 93 ancient genomes dating to a range from about 3200 to 400 years ago, Nägele et al. suggest that at least three separate colonization events, including a previously unknown wave, were connected to radiation events in North America. The two more ancient lineages coexisted in Cuba but were fully separate genetically, with later… 

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