Latest Na-Dene languages Stories
Evolutionary analysis applied to the relationship between North American and Central Siberian languages may indicate that people moved out from the Bering Land Bridge, with some migrating back to central Asia and others into North America
The largest survey of Native American DNA ever conducted has revealed that people settled the New World in three distinct waves, not one as previously believed.
Scientists have found that Native American populations — from Canada to the southern tip of Chile — arose from at least three migrations, with the majority descended entirely from a single group of First American migrants that crossed over through Beringia, a land bridge between Asia and America that existed during the ice ages, more than 15,000 years ago.
Two studies led by scientists from the University of Pennsylvania and National Geographic’s Genographic Project reveal new information about the migration patterns of the first humans to settle the Americas.
DULLES, Va., Aug. 19, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- Eyak Technology, LLC (EyakTek) today announced that it has completed the redemption of the 37% minority ownership share in EyakTek from GTSI Corp. (GTSI), which represents all of GTSI's interest in EyakTek.
CORDOVA, Alaska, Aug. 3 /PRNewswire/ -- The Eyak Corporation is proud to announce that The Eyak Foundation awarded a record number of scholarships in 2010 to its Alaska Native shareholders and their descendants.
A large-scale genetic study of native North Americans offers new insights into the migration of a small group of Athapaskan natives from their subarctic home in northwest North America to the southwestern United States.
- In medieval musical notation, a sign or neume denoting a shake or trill.