I never meant to say you suggested that. I was just making an observation that most likely they met. The one race while warring with the other enslaved possibly the females. Using them for hard labor and some form of prostitution, or something like that. Just throwing in my two cents.
Don't hit a man when he's down unless you are damned certain he won't get up. -- Unknown
Harvard professor looks for 'adventurous woman' who agrees to give birth to cloned Neanderthal:
Prehistoric men may soon be walking the earth again. One of the world's leading geneticists is in search of a female volunteer to give birth to a Neanderthal - a species that went extinct more than 33,000 years ago. Ref. Source 1
Not only a little bit, I would say is almost insane. And next what? Put him in a cage and study his behaviour or just wait for the child to become an adult so somebody can dissect his brain? There is still space for ethics in scientific research or we already lost control?
Jersey was a must-see tourist destination for Neanderthals for over 100,000 years
Neanderthals kept coming back to a coastal cave site in Jersey from at least 180,000 years ago until around 40,000 years ago. Researchers report. As part of a re-examination of La Cotte de St Brelade and its surrounding landscape, archaeologists have taken a fresh look at artefacts and mammoth bones originally excavated from within the site's granite cliffs in the 1970s. Ref. Source 4v.
Dental plaque DNA shows Neanderthals used 'aspirin'
Ancient DNA found in the dental plaque of Neandertals -- our nearest extinct relative -- has provided remarkable new insights into their behavior, diet and evolutionary history, including their use of plant-based medicine to treat pain and illness. Ref. Source 5i.
Neanderthals walked upright just like the humans of today. Neanderthals are often depicted as having straight spines and poor posture. However, these prehistoric humans were more similar to us than many assume. Researchers have shown that Neanderthals walked upright just like modern humans -- thanks to a virtual reconstruction of the pelvis and spine of a very well-preserved Neanderthal skeleton found in France. Source 3n.