i see, DNA is your weakest point
I see you did not learn anything yet, not even the self-evident, don't you worry by the time we are finished here, you will be reformed.
Extra-teaching is required as it seems:
Why do these private idiots baptize the haplogroup marker: I2A, as the "antic Macedonian" marker? It is mostly found in Bosnia and Croatia, when did this marker become the mark of an ancient ethnic-unit?
Second, as Smith tells you, these are irrelevant to ethnie, because ask yourself this very simple question, if you have your dna tested and find that you have Swahili dna, will that change your Lithuanian identity? Will that allow you to claim for yourself Swahili customs and to expand it; will that allow Lithuanians as a nation to appropriate Swahili heritage?
Now do take some time to work these questions on your head before you make any more.
As for Demosthenes and Philipp, your ignorance matches your chilidishness.:
Demosthenes, On the False Embassy wrote:
 And as for Philip,â€”why, good Heavens, he was a Greek of the Greeks, the finest orator and the most thoroughâ€”going friend of Athens you could find in the whole world.
And yet there were some queer, ill-conditioned fellows in Athens who did not blush to abuse him, and even to call him a barbarian!
Aside from that which is quite explicit, Demosthenes called Aristogeiton, an Athenian citizen(and consider that to be a citizen of Athens both of your parents had to be Athenian)...a "barbarian" as well.
And here is what another Athenian orator had to say about Makedon and Philippo at the exact same time-period:
Isocrates wrote:THE Philippus is the complement of the Panegyricus. As the latter had contained an appeal for united action on the part of the Greeks against Persia, so this calls upon Philip of Macedon to put himself at the head of that movement, and take the command of the combined forces. The speech was commenced in April, B.C. 346, soon after the conclusion of the so-called Peace of Philocrates, and finished before the Phocian campaigns of Philip in July of the same year. Isocrates had previously been engaged upon a letter addressed to Philip (B.C. 347) on the subject of Amphipolis, with the object of bringing about the end of a war ruinous to both the contending parties, in which it was pointed out that the possession of Amphipolis was not of sufficient importance either to Athens or Philip to make it worth fighting about; the conclusion of peace rendered this letter unnecessary. We have the express testimony of Isocrates himself that "the Philippus" was actually sent to the king.
In the first part of the speech Isocrates tells Philip that it is not only his duty to bring about the reconciliation of the Hellenic states, but that it is in his power to do so; this, he says, will bring him great renown, and at the same time put a stop to the calumnies of his enemies.
In the second part he commences by pointing out the ease with which barbarian forces can be overcome, as shown in the case of Cyrus and Clearchus, and the present weakness of the Great King, and appeals to Philip to act up to the glorious deeds of his ancestors, and gain renown for himself and Hellas.
The Argument of the discourse to Philip
By an unknown writer
It should be known that this discourse was written to Philip by Isocrates after the peace which was brought about by the followers of Aeschines and Demosthenes; in consequence of which he took the opportunity to write to him, Philip, as having become a friend of Athens. Under the guise of an eulogy upon him, he exhorts him to reconcile the great Hellenic states which were quarrelling with each other, and to take the field against the Persians. "For it becomes you," he says, "to do this, being an Heraclid and possessed of such power." Now Philip, after receiving and reading the discourse, was not persuaded by its contents, but delayed for a while; but afterwards his son Alexander read the discourse, and fired with enthusiasm, made war against the later Darius, who was also called Ochus. For his proper name was Ochus, but in flattery thc Persians gave him the name of Darius, after his early ancestors.
All these have been said before, you are wasting your time copy/pasting Skopjian bullshit. You can save us time and post all their quotes together so that I address them all, and get it done with. Be my guest and celebrate your ignorance in public.
But before you do that, it is your turn
now to address my epigraphic data
. How do you reconcile your revisionism on the face of such data?
EN EL ED EM ON
...take your common sense with you, and leave your prejudices behind...