posted on Nov, 12 2003 @ 10:49 AM
"They already know that the difference between a chimp and a human is about 300 genes, and that 223 of these did not come from normal understood
evolution. They seem to have appeared out of nowhere at a single point in our past. As a result, a lot of wild theories have formed about how we
received the 223 genes that make humans so unique. Half of them are shared with bacteria. These genes do not show up in invertebrates at all - so how
did they jump from bacteria to human, skipping the invertebrates? Or was it the other way around? 1/6th of these mysterious genes are shared by other
vertebrates (cows, rodents, fish, etc.), and 2/6th are identified as unique. A scientist friend of mine says that these few genes that separate us
from chimps have very little to do with most areas of the body. He says they are mostly focused on the two additional brains that we have, one of
which is reptilian, the other one is alien. It is his opinion that a brain this advanced will not be inserted into a chimp body by accidental
horizontal bacterial evolution at a single point in time. Yet this is currently the only explanation provided by geneticists working on the project."
This is a quote off of
It has very interesting theories on our past history. You may want to check it out.