Old teeth from a rediscovered cave show humans were in Indonesia more than 63,000 years ago

Humans may have exited out of Africa and arrived in Southeast Asia 20,000 years earlier than previously thought, a new study suggests. Findings also suggest humans could have potentially made the crossing to Australia even earlier than the accepted 60,000 to 65,000 years ago.

Old teeth from a rediscovered cave show humans were in Indonesia more than 63,000 years ago

Modern humans were present in Southeast Asia about 20,000 years earlier than previously thought, according to new evidence published in Nature today.

Thu 10 Aug 17 from Phys.org

Fossils rewrite story of human settlement in southeast Asia

Humans lived on Sumatra 20,000 years earlier than previously thought and were sophisticated rainforest dwellers, according to re-analysis of fossil teeth from a lost cave.

Wed 9 Aug 17 from Cosmos Magazine

Humans were in Indonesia more than 63,000 years ago

Newly dated human teeth back up existing genetic evidence.

Fri 11 Aug 17 from Ars Technica

Teeth found in a cave push back human history in Asia

A team of experts including Dr Kira Westway of Macquarie University in Sydney used scanning techniques to analyse two hominid teeth found in a cave in Indonesia in the 19th Century. ...

Wed 9 Aug 17 from Daily Mail

Arrival of modern humans in Southeast Asia questioned

Humans may have exited out of Africa and arrived in Southeast Asia 20,000 years earlier than previously thought, a new study suggests. Findings also suggest humans could have potentially made ...

Thu 10 Aug 17 from ScienceDaily

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