- ^ Peter A. Underhill, Peidong Shen, Alice A. Lin, et al., "Y chromosome sequence variation and the history of human populations." Nature Genetics, Volume 26, November 2000.
- ^ JAPAN Y-DNA Project
- ^ “Y-haplogroup D in Cebu, Philippines”. A Genetic Genealogy Community (2012年5月12日). 2014年3月3日閲覧。
- ^ In Andaman Islanders (in the Bay of Bengal, east of India - actually closer to Burma than to India - with D* at a frequency somewhere between 50 and 70%), In Tibetans (with combination of D1 and D3 at about 50%), In Japanese (with D2 about 35% in general, and higher than 85% in Ainu), In medium to small percentages in other parts of mainland Southeast and East Asia, especially among speakers of Tibeto-Burman (such as Qiang with D1 at 30%), Hmong-Mien aka Miao-Yao (such as Yao with D1 at about 10%), and Daic aka Tai-Kadai languages (such as Thai with D* at 10%), In tiny percentages in southern Central Asia (primarily as D3) among Mongolians, Altaians, Kazakhs, and Uzbeks, and in small or tiny percentages of Pacific Islanders (as D*), such as Guam. Note that Guam is listed in a research paper with D* at 17%, but this was one person with a positive result out of six persons tested.
- The lost tribe
- Endangered Jarawa - A journeyman pictures documentary
- Jarawa "primitives" and welfare politics in the Andaman Islands by Dr Viswajit Pandya
- "Jarawa" on survival-international.org
- Jarawa and The road to destruction
- UNESCO. 2010. The Jarawa Tribal Reserve Dossier: Cultural & Biological Diversities in the Andaman Islands. Edited by Pankaj Sekhsaria and Vishvajit Pandya. 212pp. Paris: UNESCO. (PDF)