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‘Last Stone Age of the Indo-Europeans’
Red Ice Radio - Gordon Kennedy - Hour 1 - Guanches The White Indians of the Canary Islands

When Columbus landed in the Caribbean there were light-skinned, bearded people with turbans and also blacks. Columbus himself stated this as did other early explorers.

As for the Guanches of the Canary Islands these Stone Age people fought off French, Italian, Portuguese and Spaniards for over 100 years with sticks and stones and were only defeated with the aid of the natives of Gomera. The most horrific aspect of the Spanish conquest was the same as happened in America, where, in both cases 95% of the forest was destroyed.

The host is right on about the Canary Islands being the last portion of the European sphere to be “Romanized”and that there is a great reluctance to admit the aboriginal aspects of Indo-European life. The best theory about the origin of these people is that they were Berber slaves of the Semitic Phonecians who were planted in “plantations”for food production in order to support fleets for the exploration of points south or perhaps even west. They were intentionally marooned by whoever brought them there.

Women were treated exceptionally well in Guanche culture, as in North America and Northern and Western Europe, all along the same circular sailing route used by Columbus and his successors to sail from Europe, to Gomera, to America and to Europe, using the circular currents. Gomera was the key watering station for the second leg of this three-part roundtrip.

Stillbirth of a Nation: Caucasian Slavery in Plantation America: Part One

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Sam J.January 18, 2018 2:41 PM UTC

I was thinking about it and there's some confusion, as I understand it, about where Whites,"Cro-Magnum", came from. They just sort of pop up on the West coast of Europe. Well how did they get there? They were different. You can see this in the skulls. What if they went to the mid-Atlantic ridge first and matured there for thousands and thousands of years? There would be some forays into Europe with strong Neanderthal resistance meaning they were mostly confined to the mid-Atlantic ridge until the comet strike then they went to Europe and the Mediterranean which would have had a temperature much like the mid-Atlantic ridge. It would have been warm because the gulf stream, that warms Europe now, would have been blocked by the ridge and warmed it.
Sam J.January 15, 2018 9:30 AM UTC

The Canary Islands are the highest point of the mid-Atlantic ridge. What if they were the survivors of the sinking of the mid-Atlantic ridge. An effect of a comet strike of North America around 12,000 years ago.

If there was a land mass in between Europe and America it would have made it much easier to move to America for Europeans. During the Ice Age they could have gone North til they hit the ridge then South.
responds:January 15, 2018 9:28 PM UTC

This is a strong theory, along with Madera and the Azores.

LaPalma, the west-most island has a rocky shelf that, if released into the Atlantic by a quake would cause the largest historic tsunami, wiping out New York, Boston and D.C.!