There is also no reason to write of superiority of Indo-Europeans, it clearly has no valid arguements for backup.
On 23andme's plots we are not close; some Eastern Finns are, but other Finns are much closer Norwegians and Swedes.
On Decodeme's plots we are close only on the global view because it overestimates the Siberian admix.
Only on Polako's plots when he wants to show our common Mongoloid admix :) I you look at those pics showing now people from Moscow, you dont see even one Finnish-looking person.
edit I was wrong, there is some Finnish looking, but very few.
On European map we are not close at all, because it covers European affinity, 93% of our genes, while the global view weights the 7% Siberian admix. Yeah whatever, Finnish-Russian conflicts is not topic.
Anyway I noticed something interesting here, notice how well the lactose tolerance genotype mirrors the Indo-European languages in general and distribution of R-M17 in India and Iran (Baloch regions): if lactose tolerance originated amongst R-M17 men, lactose tolerance should have a higher presence in southern Anatolia too, with the Hittites, but it doesn't.Could you please prove when exactly Finns have spoken IE before Finnic languages? Just to let you know also, that we allways have spoken other languages (non-IE and IE) all through our recorded history. So your comment to try to underestimate our language was a failure as well.There's something special about R1a1a in the Southern Baltic region. Too much, in fact, relative to the R1a1a in Asia, to make it a latecomer in Europe.They have no effect on Scandinavian, Baltic and Finnic historical events in Scandinavia, Baltia or Finland, not exactly changing the course of known history.New information and details are welcome in the form of serious studies and findings.Turkic speakers are probably to be credited with the linguistic death of Tocharian as well as with the assimilation of numerous Iranian speakers across the Asiatic steppe, and ultimately with the effective collapse of Greek as the major language of Anatolia. Research into the essential structure of the world's languages revealed several basic types depending on how grammatical elements were indicated – inflected, agglutinative, and analytic.