Three of the sites are on the Delmarva Peninsular in Maryland, discovered by archaeologist Dr Darrin Lowery of the University of Delaware. A sixth was discovered by scallop-dredging fishermen on the seabed 60 miles from the Virginian coast on what, in prehistoric times, would have been dry land.
The new discoveries are among the most important archaeological breakthroughs for several decades - and are set to add substantially to our understanding of humanity's spread around the globe.
Eventually, Jewish people were scattered across thousands of miles.
This is known as the Diaspora, a word with Greek roots meaning a scatteringor to scatter about.
Most archaeologists had therefore rejected any possibility of a connection.
But the newly-discovered and recently-dated early Maryland and other US east coast Stone Age tools are from between 26,000 and 19,000 years ago - and are therefore contemporary with the virtually identical western European material.
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The Jewish Diaspora was critical to the survival of Judaism.Since ancient times, marketing here largely had belonged to women.Women sold at the outdoor markets, provided money changing services, and engaged in long distance trade.By the time the Portuguese and Spanish arrived in the fifteenth century, seeking to control the wealth of the islands' spices, they found the trade they hoped to monopolize largely controlled by Muslims.Upon landing in port towns to do business, foreigners were often surprised to find themselves dealing with women.What’s more, chemical analysis carried out last year on a European-style stone knife found in Virginia back in 1971 revealed that it was made of French-originating flint.