David Reich (born July 14, 1974) is a Jewish ‘geneticist’ known for his obsessive research into the population genetics of ancient Europeans, including their migrations and the so called mixing of populations. Reich grew up as part of a Jewish family in Washington, D.C. His parents are novelist Tova Reich (sister of Rabbi Avi Weiss) and Walter Reich, a professor at George Washington University, who served as the first director of the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum. He graduated from Oxford university in 1999 for research supervised by the Jew David Goldstein. Reich lead a team of genetics researchers from Harvard University and the University of Oxford that made the most complete human genetic map then known in July 2011. Using this research Reich has suggested that, over a span of at least four million years, various parts of the human genome diverged gradually from those of chimpanzees even though evidence clarifies that an intact European genome existed 37,000 years and occupied an extended living space way beyond Europe and is a direct challenge to certain incremental changes that were said to have taken place over time. Nevertheless, the so called ‘research’ that Reich has produced significantly contributes to the Jewish narrative that Neanderthals and Denisovans interbred with the modern human populations as they dispersed from Africa into Eurasia 70,000-30,000 years ago.