posted on Jul, 10 2012 @ 05:05 AM
But IT Does matter.. people want to know the truth - if only to satisfy historical curiosity
So Moses's wife was probably black but long before that there were Noah's sons. One was Ham and Ham it is said is the father of the black race. Shem
was credited with being the father of the Jewish or olive skinned race and Japheth is said to be the father of the white race. Exactly where the
Chinese and Japanese people ( and others) came from is anyone's guess.. perhaps they were seeded by aliens. These sons all went off to live their
lives (repopulate humanity) and people have traced where they settled and the races that grew out of those beginnings.
Question is how dark skinned were these people? No one knows. They could have been dark enough to be considered black by our standards. I have seen
some very light skinned black people who could pass for white and some very dark skinned middle easterners who could pass for black.
Many people believe all of our first races were black and the proof is in the pictures and ways these ancient peoples portrayed themselves. Take a
You cant find ANY decidedly white looking people in many of these cultures.
Now some people believe evolution is responsible for changing the physical characteristics of the races, Skin color got lighter or darker depending on
climate and temperature - Black or African people are missing certain glands that are found in most other peoples of the world who are not black -
what could account for slanted eyes of the Japanese and Chinese peoples.. who knows but the answer your going to get is probably evolution. ( or
It is very possible that over the years people evolved lighter skin because they began to live in cities with houses instead of outside off the land
in the Sunshine. The noses didn't have to be so big anymore like most black noses because people didn't need such a strong sense of smell because
they didn't need to hunt everyday for their food. I can go on and on but you get the point.. These things are at least possible with our present
understanding of science and evolution.