Various governmental entities have established systems for legal use that can precisely specify kinships with common ancestors existing any number of generations in the past, though common usage often eliminates the degrees and removals and refers to people with common ancestry as simply "distant cousins" or "relatives".
The number of "G" words used to describe this ancestor will determine how close the relationship is.
A cousin is a relative with whom a person shares one or more common ancestors.
In the general sense, cousins are two or more generations away from any common ancestor, thus distinguishing a cousin from an ancestor, descendant, sibling, aunt, uncle, niece, or nephew.
This is fuelled by erroneous information, bigotry, and presumptions.
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ome people are fixated on the fallacy that cousin couples pose an intolerable risk to their offspring.
However, in common parlance, "cousins" typically refers to "first cousins" as the children of one's uncles and aunts.
Systems of "degrees" and "removals" are used in the English-speaking world to describe the exact relationship between two cousins (in the broad sense) and the ancestor they have in common.