|Cant tell if story is intended to be|
retarded or not...
Well, Im no expert in human history, but isn't it blatently obvious that if you keep looking further and further back in time you'd eventually come to the genesis of bloody human existance which of course includes language usage.
Besides, the Middle East was the cradle of civilization, in many ways ancient Sumer and Babylon exceeded ancient Egypt in terms of technology and social construct; it doesn't take a genius to work out that when people set out from the Middle East into Europe, they would have brought their languages with them.
|Gobekli Tepe is about 10,000 years old and its ruins may have|
given insight about humanities transition from
hunter-gathering into farming.
Since around the time this site was abandoned also saw various communities throughout Europe begin developing agriculture, I would guess that the language, the technologies and the people all went hand-in-hand.
This 'no-shit sherlock' story on the BBC was brought to you by the University of Auckland, New Zealand, where they have probably been using the research grant for fine dining and expensive prostitutes for the past three years.