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Archaeologists have discovered the remains of a lost city in China that thrived more than 4,000 years ago. On a ridge above China’s Tuwei River, researchers found a massive stepped pyramid that once served as a palace center, along with defensive stone walls, tool-making debris, and several pits filled with sacrificial human skulls. The Bronze Age discoveries challenge our understanding of early Chinese civilization and settlement, suggesting the loess highland was home to a complex society long before the traditionally assumed ‘centers’ emerged in the Central Plains
and several pits filled with sacrificial human skulls.
originally posted by: charlyv
a reply to: RadioRobert
Yes, the assumptions get picked up as fact, depending upon how the article is written, and who wrote it. Very troubling aspect of archeology.
originally posted by: Oldtimer2
a reply to: musicismagic
I happen to know many of African desent,they look nothing like asians,not in physical stature nor color or eyes,couldn't of picked 2 races far apart
originally posted by: Raggedyman
Because of its size and poppulation I believe China is probably the oldest culture in the world, pre dating the out of Africa theory
Think there is much more to be discovered there
originally posted by: one4all
If you want to see some weird history check out the Treasures of the Unbelievable...its creepy as hades....looks like freaking Mickey Mouse and Robo-cop crossed with a Cylon Warrior from Battlestar galactica…..and other highly weird stuff....I think they found a dump site the Smithsonian used to hide things.....lol.
Earlier this week, the streaming service released a mockumentary, “Treasures from the Wreck of the Unbelievable,” that chronicles the fictional story behind Damien Hirst’s two-venue exhibition in Venice last yea