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As Doris Weatherford wrote, “War holds many ironies, and among them is its liberating effect on women.” But the war also results in the special degradation of women, as victims of sexual violence.
While many of the resources on this topic address American women specifically, Americans were by no means unique in being affected by and playing critical roles in the war.
And just to rub it in a little deeper, Fitch and Miller reported that their results had only ranged from 0.5 to 2.64 million years, and hence their techniques were superior to that to Curtis because their scatter was smaller than his.
Wishing to establish the age of the primitive tools found by Kay Behrensmeyer, Leakey sends samples of the tuff to Jack Miller, a geophysicist at Cambridge University.
Jack Miller along with his partner Frank Fitch duly dates the tuff and determines that it is somewhere between 212 and 230 million years old. Knowing that the samples were supposed to be from near the Tertiary/Quaternary boundary and not the Triassic Fitch and Miller sent back for more samples.
Before it ended it would involve several of the leading authorities on radiometric dating, with scientist becoming antagonistic toward each other and almost everyone in the anthropology community of the 1970’s and 80's taking one side or the other, and consequently we are given a rare inside glimpse of how radiometric dating really works.
Taking up the challenge flung out by Curtis, Fitch and Miller made new and supposedly more accurate tests on the KBS Tuff and found it to be 2.42 million years old.
But Australopithecines had only been dated to be about 1.9 million years old, at least a full million years younger than the much more modern human skull. Well, anthropologist were not about to toss out their beloved theory, and so Garniss Curtis of the University of California at Berkley was called upon to re-date the already incontrovertibly dated KBS Tuff.