Resuming the archaeological season in the Egyptian Eastern Desert provides proof of Roman emerald mines
A new investigation of stone tools buried in graves provides evidence supporting the existence of a division of different types of labor between people of male and female biological sex at the start of the Neolithic
Describing the genetic diversity of human populations is essential to improve our understanding of human diseases and their geographical distribution
The discovery of a 3,000-year-old city that was lost to the sands of Egypt has been hailed as one of the most important archaeological finds since Tutankhamun’s tomb
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