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Through whole-genome sequencing of three Vindija Neanderthals, a draft sequence of the Neanderthal genome was presented and revealed that Neanderthals shared more alleles with Eurasian populations (. French, Han Chinese, and Papua New Guinean) than with Sub-Saharan African populations (. Yoruba and San). [2] According to Green et al. (2010), the observed excess of genetic similarity is best explained by recent gene flow from Neanderthals to modern humans after the migration out of Africa. [2] Green et al. (2010) estimated the proportion of Neanderthal-derived ancestry to be 1–4% of the Eurasian genome. [2] The proportion was estimated to be –% in Prüfer et al. (2013), [3] but it was later revised to a higher –% and it was noted that East Asians carry more Neandertal DNA (-%) than Western Eurasians (-%) in Prüfer et al. (2017). [4] Lohse and Frantz (2014) infer an even higher rate of –%. [5]

Both the young Casey and Bessette toiled at many jobs, ranging from farm labor to lumberjacks. While many were not surprised at their eventual vocation, both men carefully discerned their calling and concluded they were called to Holy Orders. Their lives wouldn’t be any easier once they were seminarians, or even after they were ordained. Ironically both men for many years worked as door men and porters, helping those who were visitors at their respective religious orders’ seminaries and monasteries.


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