Source: Vikings in the South: Voyages to Iberia and the Mediterranean (Bloomsbury Publishing) 2015 A.D. Note: Page 56 of the source. Note: Page 56 of the source. This source confirms the notion in the Middle Ages that there were black Moors.
Source: The Berbers of Morocco: A History of Resistance (Bloomsbury Publishing) 2020 A.D. Note: From the source. This source confirms that the black Berbers are the original group of Berbers in the northern regions of Africa. Some have equated them with the Garamantes or Ethiopians who moved northwest. I do acknowledge that the Berbers eventually became a racially diverse group at a fairly early stage, but we do believe the black groups came first.
Source: A Cultural History of Hair in the Middle Ages Volume 2 (Bloomsbury Publishing) 2020 A.D. Note: Page 78 of the source. Note: Page 124 of the source. Note: Page 125 of the source. Note: Page 133 of the source. Note: Page 155 of the source. This source confirms yet again that during the early periods of the Moorish control over the Iberian peninsula, a large portion of Moors were regarded as being black people because they had "bodies as black as night".
Source: Sea Peoples of the Bronze Age Mediterranean C.1400 BC–1000 BC (Bloomsbury Publishing) 2015 A.D. Note: Page 20 of the source. Note: Page 22 of the source. This source confirms that the Danaids, whom can possibly be associated with the Tribe of Dan, were referred to by numerous names throughout the ancient world.
Source: Life and Death: Social Perspectives on Biblical Bodies (Bloomsbury Publishing) 2021 A.D. Note: Page 6 of the source. This source confirms that many who reject Israelites being depicted on the Assyrian Lachish reliefs are viewing them from a Western point of view that ancient Israelites resemble the "stereotypical" Middle Eastern people. The captives, who we can argue are indeed Judeans, depicted on the Lachish reliefs have 'curly hair and bulbous noses' which can be attributed as being 'Kushite' Nubian features.