posted on Jan, 6 2014 @ 11:56 AM
reply to post by Hanslune
I believe we have just scraped the surface really.
But as long as a majority of the scientific community is more interested in defending their own hypotheses rather than finding out the truth and
challenge common conceptions, people are in for a really tough fight trying to stir up something in this field.
Some of the sophisticated stone tools found in North and South America is quite mind blowing. I believe one of those fantastic founds that dated stone
tools and masonry to a time in history when no man should have been on the continent, only got the following official reaction: "I think it would
serve you well to read Darwin's "On the Origin of Species".
Right or wrong, a majority of the scientific community have too much invested in the current dogmas to dare challenge them. Their jobs and reputations
is on the line. And truth don't stand a chance against that.
The Solutrean hypothesis is interesting, but Im not sure how much impact it would have had. I doubt there were any large masses of ppl moving, but
rather then smaller groups in boats. Like the Vikings. They were pretty much in and out in a short time, probably being chased away by indigenous
tribes, which I at the moment believe were present at a much earlier time than our history books tell us.
Maybe some day we will know.