How genetic drift affected genealogy in India

Genetic drift, a phenomenon in which human genes are passed from generation to generation, has been a problem in Indian history and a growing problem globally, according to an article published in the New Scientist magazine.

In India, genetic drift is also blamed for the rise of the Nationalist Congress Party (NCP), which won a landslide victory in the state assembly elections of 2017.

The article explains the history of genetic drift in India and highlights some of the problems that have emerged as a result of the problem.

“We are living in a world of genetic change and the impact of this change is visible in many aspects of life, from the way we eat, to the way people think, to how our culture works,” the article explains.

“This article argues that there is a need to rethink how we are approaching genealogical practices.”

Genetic drift is a phenomenon which occurs when genetic differences between two people are passed on through the course of their lives.

The main reason for genetic drift occurs when one parent dies and the other is born.

Genetic drift can affect a person’s chances of passing on their genes to their children, and it can affect the ability of the child to pass on the genes of their parents.

“Genetic drift is the result of random genetic mutation and can result in serious consequences for our descendants,” the authors wrote.

In addition to this, genealogies can also be affected by environmental factors such as disease, war, and natural disasters.

“It is also true that genetic drift can have negative effects on our descendants.

We do not know the long-term consequences of genetic mutations that can result from natural disasters, but the short-term impact on genealogists can be devastating,” the researchers added.

The report was written by Anupam Kumar and Arun Sharma, and the team is headed by a former scientist.

“While the study is a detailed analysis of genetic changes in India, it is based on the assumption that the phenomenon is more prevalent than it seems.

We believe this is a reasonable assumption,” the team wrote.

According to Kumar and Sharma, genetic change has played an important role in the history and current situation of India, and that India is experiencing genetic drift and that this has affected genealogy.

“India is one of the most ancient countries in the world.

The population was mainly indigenous.

So we are talking about a large and diverse population,” they said.

In the Indian states of Bihar, Uttar Pradesh, Jharkhand, Andhra Pradesh, Odisha, West Bengal, Rajasthan, Chhattisgarh and Orissa, there is an estimated population of 1.3 billion people.

The average age of a person in India is 32 years old.

The authors said that India needs to think about its future in order to better manage this problem.

In their research, they have used genetic markers in different geographical regions of India to understand how the genetic changes have affected geneology.

Genetic markers have been used to trace genetic variations over time, and to track changes in genealogy through genealogist practice.

The researchers have also compared the number of genealogically-relevant genealogics in India to other countries around the world and to those in the United States.

The research is published in PLoS Genetics.

Source: New Scientist article