I hate to do this, but have you actually looked at the information in these images to see what they imply? Let's analyze them one by one, shall we.
E-M81 is found at an average frequency of 45% in the Maghreb and Libya, with peaks at over 60% in Tunisia as well as central and southern Morocco. It is especially common among Berber populations all over Northwest Africa, including the Tuaregs. Frequencies of over 75% have been reported among the Tuaregs of Burkina Faso and Mali.
In Europe, M81 is most common in Portugal (8%), Spain (4%), as well as in France (0-6%) and Italy (0-4%), where strong regional variations are observed. M81 is especially common in western Iberia, notably Extremadura (15.5%), Andalusia (13.5%), southern Portugal (11%), the Canary Islands (11%), north-west Castille (10%) and Galicia (10%). The highest percentage of E-M81 in Europe is found among the Pasiegos (30%, n=101), an isolated community living in the mountains of Cantabria.
So, very isolated populations that have a high percentage of this haplogroup, it is not at all representative of the iberian population as a whole.
Also interesting to note:
1) E-M81 does not date back to the Paleolithic period. TMRCA dates this lineage to 5.6 kya as per Cruciani et al. 2004. Semino et al 2004 dates it to 8.6 +/-2.4kya.
2)E-M81 shows up in high frequency in Berber North Africans but not North African Arabs. For example, Moroccan Arabs have E-M81 at ~23% ,Algerian Arabs ~45% , and Arab Tunisians at ~27.6%(Reguig et al 2014).
3)E-M81 is found in the Middle East among Lebanese 1.2–2.4%, Turkish 2.5–8.7%, Bedouins ~3.6%, and Sephardic Jews ~5%
So could it be that this haplogroup being present in Iberia is somewhat due to Gypsies, sephardic jews and maybe some turks, instead of just straight up african blood? Unlikely, but possible.
E-M123 image (note that the numbers are even less expressive)
The highest frequencies of E-M123 are observed in Jordan (31% near the Dead Sea), Ethiopia (5-20%), Israel/Palestine (10-12% among the Palestinians and the Jews), among the Bedouins (8%), in Lebanon (5%), in North Africa (3-5%), Anatolia (3-6%) and southern Europe, particularly Italy (1 to 8%), in the Spanish region of Extremadura (4%), and the Balearic islands of Ibiza and Minorca (average 10%)
Also interesting to note
Looking beyond its geographical patterns, E-M123 is also quite common in many Semitic language communities, including among both Ashkenazi and Sephardic Jews, accounting for over 10% of all male lines
Hmmm, then again, could it be that the presence of this haplogroup in Iberia is due to gypsies, sephardic jews and some arabs? Somewhat less unlikely (even though still unlikely), but even so, it is still not representative of the iberian population as a whole.
Haplogroup G image (a bit more expressive numbers, but anything higher than 8% is exclusive to isolated communities)
Haplogroup G (M201) is a human Y-chromosome haplogroup. It is one of two branches of Haplogroup GHIJK, the other being Haplogroup HIJK.
At the level of national populations, G-M201 is most commonly found in Georgia; it is found at even higher levels among many other regional and minority populations in The Caucasus. G-M201 is also widely distributed at low frequencies, among ethnic groups of Europe, South Asia, Central Asia, and North Africa.
While G-M201 is generally believed to have originated in Western Asia, only one sample of basal G* or the paragroup G(xG1,G2) – i.e. G* or an otherwise undocumented primary subclade – is known: a blood sample taken from a man executed on a guillotine during the French Revolution. (See the "Historical presence" section below for further details.)
Okay, this one is a little bit more difficult to simply shrug off as being due to gypsies or jews (even though it still can be done), but still, using it as evidence of "massive african and/or arab influence in Iberia" is absurd.
And, now that you started talking haplogroups, then let's talk haplogroups, shall we? Look, the R1b haplogroup, which is largely regarded as a "celtic haplogroup" is present in North Africa and in the Middle-East. That must mean that celts had a massive impact in North Africa and in the Middle East, at least in terms of genetics right?