From a burial site in Cameroon, archaeologists recovered human genetic material dating as far back as 8,000 years.
A new study has found that prehistoric humans have preserved bone marrow in their caves for up to nine weeks as a soup pot.
Homo erectus arrived in Indonesia 300,000 years later than previously thought (ScienceNews 01/09/20)
Homo erectus reached the Indonesian island of Java some 300,000 years later than many researchers have assumed, a new study finds.
New research focused on the roasted remnants of rootstalks found in a Lebombo Mountain cave in South Africa suggests early humans brought the plants to the cave to feed to their young and old.
Live Science takes a look at 10 of the biggest archaeology discoveries that emerged this year.
The Guardian reports that a team of archaeologists from Mexico’s National Institute of Anthropology and History have unearthed the remains of a six-room palace at the site of Kuluba in northeast Yucatan.
New evidence helps resolve a debate over how long ago the hominid survived in what’s now Indonesia.
Van Tilburg and her team, working with geoarchaeologist and soils specialist Sarah Sherwood, believe they have found scientific evidence of that long-hypothesized meaning thanks to careful study of two particular Moai excavated over five years in the Rano Raraku quarry on the eastern side of the Polynesian island.
Indonesian rock art dated to 44,000 years old seems to show mythological figures in a hunting scene.
Archaeologists in Orkney have discovered an “amazing” series of ancient mysterious stone-carved objects – measuring in at less than 20 inches high.