Egyptians have been witnessing a historic procession of their country’s ancient rulers through the capital, Cairo
Ancient genomes shed new light on the earliest Europeans and their relationships with Neandertals
A freshly unearthed Bronze-Age stone may be the oldest three-dimensional map in Europe, researchers say
Lunch Break Science is a weekly online series featuring short lectures or interviews with Leakey Foundation scientists Lunch Break Science #24| Kate McGrath Meet Leakey Foundation grantee Kate McGrath and learn what the teeth of our ancestors can tell us about their life histories.
Egypt held a gala parade on Saturday celebrating the transport of 22 of its prized royal mummies from central Cairo to their new resting place in a massive new museum further south in the capital
What did our ancestors eat during the stone age? Mostly meat
The recent discovery of a 3,200-year-old mural has brought renewed attention to the impressive development and complex cosmovision of the pre-Columbian civilizations that lived in what is now Peru’s northern coastal region.
The burial field in Valsgärde outside Uppsala in central Sweden contains more than 90 graves from the Iron Age
An international group of researchers led by the University of Adelaide has conducted a comprehensive genetic analysis and found no evidence of interbreeding between modern humans and the ancient humans known from fossil records in Island Southeast Asia
Archaeologists from the University of Jaén Have discovered a giant mosaic in the recently excavated El Altillo Roman Villa Complex
Mural shows earliest known record of salt being sold at a marketplace in the Maya region (Phys.org 22/03/21)
The first documented record of salt as an ancient Maya commodity at a marketplace is depicted in a mural painted more than 2,500 years ago at Calakmul, a UNESCO World Heritage site in the Yucatan Peninsula in Mexico
Neanderthals from around 46,000 years ago used ‘toothpicks and oral hygiene’ an international team of scientists have found