These are some useful links to follow the subjects we deal with in this blog:

Indo-European Network

  • Forum Linguae Indoeuropeaeae, for discussion of linguistic, archaeological, genetic, and general anthropological questions.
  • Academia Prisca, on Late Proto-Indo-European dialects, especially North-West Indo-European, and its revival as a modern language.
  •, scholarly developed articles on Proto-Indo-European linguistic reconstruction, and on Proto-Indo-European homeland and migrations with archaeological, genetic, and anthropological information.
  • Europajom, with texts in North-West Indo-European and Late Proto-Indo-European lexicon, with declesions and conjugations


  •, a repository of books, book chapters and articles on any subject posted by their authors, strongly oriented toward academic fields (and less to scientific ones).
  • ResearchGate, similar to, it is more oriented toward scientific fields.

Human evolution and anthropology

  • Anthrogenica, a forum for news and discussion on human genetics
  • Généalogie génétique, by Bernard Sécher, with detailed reviews of recent publications on genetics
  • Eurogenes, by David Wesolowski, news of genetic papers, with emphasis on the role of R1a lineages in spreading Proto-Indo-European
  • Gene Expression, by blogger Razib Khan, with articles on different issues, including genetics, politics or religion
  •, by medical student Kambiz Kamrani, news on anthropology and human evolution
  • Anthropogenesis, by German Dziebel, blog on human evolution oriented toward macro-languages
  • Dienekes, news and links to mainstream academic human origins research.
  • John Hawks’ weblog, an associate professor at University of Wisconsin – Madison.



  • Language Hat, by Steve Dodson, with interesting articles on general questions, and links to many resources
  • Language Log, blog with contributions by many linguists and a long history.
  • ሰምትክ ፣ ብኔቢይ, by an Ethiopian muslim convert, with interesting takes on Semitic and Afroasiatic, and religion
  • bradshaw of the future, with interesting short pieces on Indo-European languages
  • Phoenix’s blog, on language issues, including proto-languages of the Afroasiatic family
  • Jabal al-lughat, mainly on Arabic, was idle for some time but is back online.