All I'm reading is incoherent rambling instead of actually proof of foreign settlement in Berbera.
Cushitic is a fucking linguistic group. Dir can be whatever haplogroup, but they are Somali, speak Somali and therefore Cushitic. Like I've told you before, no population only consists of one haplogroup. Even the most homogenous people like the Nords and the Japanese have a much more varied haplogroup background than Somalis even. There are goddamn Norwegians with E1b1b1 and J, yet if you as a foreigner tried to go there and say they are different people you'd be mocked, because they all look fucking identical with the same damn culture and same main but diverse language (because they live in not too densely in a land that stretches far in atleast two directions). Same goes for Somalis.
Again, stop rambling and give me proof of foreign settlement in Berbera.
I've asked for proof of every thing you've claimed in this thread, and I have provided my own in my rebuttals to your posts. Either stop making all these claims without evidence or provide it. And don't give me stuff that is completely unrelated to what you were claiming!
Dito. We are talking past each other.
I will let others deal with the migratory implications of E1b1b , T and J. since you don't follow my rambling. I am not discussing the present population of Somalia, where the government has long claimed a homogeneous population for what I see as purely political reasons not vested in reality. Of course, all populations do have heterogeneous elements, but that ideally should not disqualify the minorities politically, which is where I think we really part company.
Cushitic is a general term referring back to Kush, in the Sudan. It is both ethnic and linguistic.
Somalis have very high levels of M215 and M35, mostly 60 to 100% of the test group, depending on area. Notice the migration pattern out of the nexus of V12/V32 and M215/M35 on this map, right at the Kerman-Meroe area of Kush. If you check the Cushitic settlements in Ethiopia you will see they are also on this route. The vast majority of the Cushitic languages are now in the southern highlands of Ethiopia, so I don't understand an early Cushitic connection to the northern Somali coast or Yemen. If you wish to take this on, please do so with something more recent than 1984 and link it so I can go back to the original..