“Are ye not as the children of Cush unto Me, O children of Israel?
In the 1990s, a team of scientists (including the geneticist Michael Hammer, the nephrologist Karl Skorecki, and their colleagues in England) discovered the existence of a haplotype which they termed the “Cohen modal haplotype” (abbreviated as CMH). Cohen is the Hebrew word for “priest,” and designates descendants of Judean priests from two thousand years ago. Initial research indicated that while only about 3 percent of general Jews have this haplotype, 45 percent of Ashkenazic Cohens have it, while 56 percent of Sephardic Cohens have it. David Goldstein, an evolutionary geneticist at Oxford University, said: “It looks like this chromosomal type was a constituent of the ancestral Hebrew population.” Some Jewish rabbis used the Cohen study to argue that all Cohens with the CMH had descended from Aaron, a High Priest who lived about 3500 years ago, as the Torah claimed. Shortly after, it was determined that 53 percent of the Buba clan of the Lemba people of southern Africa have the CMH, compared to 9 percent of non-Buba Lembas. Lemba males carry a higher concentration of this “Jewish” priestly DNA chromosome than the Eur opean and American Jewish population and therefore more “Jewish” than the European and American Jews. Although the Bhuba tribe has this CMH in higher percentages than the Ashkenazi priests, the non-Bhuba Lemba still has the highest percentage of this CMH outside of the priestly order of Cohanim. This means that the CMH is still higher than the Ashkenazim and Sephardim groups pooled together.
Concentration Gradients and Fick’s Laws of Diffusion
Fick’s first law relates the diffusive flux to the concentration, by postulating that the flux goes from regions of high concentration to regions of low concentration, with a magnitude that is proportional to the concentration gradient (spatial derivative). Equations based on Fick’s law have been commonly used to model transport processes in population dynamics. It is also used to describe processes exhibiting diffusive-like behavior, for instance the ‘diffusion’ of alleles in a population in population genetics. Applying this to the distribution of the CMH, if there are two regions of genetic concentrations where one region (Lemba) has a greater concentration and distribution of the CMH than another region (Ashkenazi and Sephardi either separately or combined) it would stand to reason that that which is greater is the origin of that which is lesser and that the genetic flux of the greater moves toward the lesser.
This would mean for the purpose of the AIH that the Lemba CMH does not come from or originate from Israel or the Levant but rather the Jewish CMH originates from Africa. I will be presenting a number of different propositions that obtain with various African people groups claiming Jewish or Israelite origins (Africa out of Israel) that prove the very opposite, that Israel comes out of Africa.