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I'd want to know for sure! I find things like this really interesting, and as others have said, history doesn't personally reflect on each of us individually.
None of my own family history is too interesting. We traced back as far as the 1800's, when a lot of my ancestors died in the Great Famine. Those who survived ended up emigrating to the US or Australia.
A lot of my relatives died in the civil war when Ireland was getting its freedom. My grandfathers father was hung by the British because he was caught speaking Gaelic, which they had banned. Nobody here finds that interesting though, because most people have relatives who died when Ireland was getting freedom from the British
I find it interesting that people can register and receive benefits as Cherokee when the Cherokee blood in them is so diluted.
I'm totally late to this, but I agree.
I am 6th generation (no idea of the fraction, I always hated fractions) and I am the last one to be able to have status. If I have a child, they would not have status unless I married someone who was much less "diluted" than I am.
You think the only people who are people, are the people who look and think like you, but if you walk the footsteps of stranger, you'll learn things you knew... you never knew.
I find it interesting that Hitler's son grew up to fight against the nazis and be part of the French resistance. As immature/geeky as this is going to sound, it's a Luke Skywalker/Darth Vador situation!
I know I'm probably not related to either, but that tidbit alone proves that genetics don't necessarily mean a thing.