As with all your other recycled bull$hit, this has been thoroughy debunked already in here by me and others.http://galsatia.files.wordpres s.com/2007/04/blanche_paleur.p df
European Skin Turned Pale Only Recently, Gene Suggests
PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA-- At the American Association of Physical Anthropologists meeting, held here from 28 to 31 March, a new report on the evolution of a gene for skin color suggested that Europeans acquired pale skin quite recently, perhaps only 6000 to 12,000 years ago.(Read more.)
Other polymorphisms within the genes TYR, OCA2, MC1R, ASIP and IRF4 are known to play a role in normal pigmentation variation in populations of European descent –. A recent genome-wide study reported that variants within the genes SLC24A5, SLC45A2 and TYR are associated with skin pigmentation in a South Asian sample . Interestingly, the genes SLC24A5 and SLC45A2 show an extremely unusual pattern of allele frequency distribution, with a derived allele near fixation in European populations, and the alternative ancestral allele fixed in other population groups . These two genes show strong signatures of selection in European populations –, but not in other population groups. These observations indicate that evolution to lightly-pigmented skin happened, at least in part, independently in Europe and East Asia ,.
--Melissa Edwards et al. 2010
African origin of an intragenic deletion of the human P gene in tyrosinase positive oculocutaneous albinism.
Durham-Pierre D, Gardner JM, Nakatsu Y, King RA, Francke U, Ching A, Aquaron R, del Marmol V, Brilliant MH.
Institute for Cancer Research, Fox Chase Cancer Center, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19111.
Oculocutaneous albinism (OCA) is a genetically heterogeneous hypopigmentation disorder. One of the two major autosomal recessive forms involves the tyrosinase gene (OCA1), while the other form (OCA2) has recently been associated with alterations of the P gene on chromosome 15. OCA2 is about twice as common as OCA1 in African and African-American populations. We now describe an interstitial deletion that removes a single exon of the P gene. In a large family from an inbred population of tri-racial origin, all individuals with OCA2 were found to be homozygous for this allele. Moreover, the same mutant P allele was detected in several unrelated African American individuals with OCA2, but not in Caucasians with OCA2. The detection of the same allele in two unrelated Africans with OCA2 indicates an African origin for this allele.
It's this simple, Afronazi dropout boy:
There are multiple genes controlling skin color. The gene discussed is but one of them, perhaps the most recent.
Humans already had light skin long before that mutation appeared.
Learn genetics before you babble any more nonsense in here, Afronazi.