Latest Features

The hidden chamber at Mount Rushmore

The Mount Rushmore National Memorial is a colossal sculpture carved into the granite face of Mount Rushmore, featuring the figures of George Washington, Thomas Jefferson, Theodore Roosevelt and Abraham Lincoln.

The mystery of Tutankhamun’s meteoric iron dagger

In 1922, Egyptian excavators led by Howard Carter discovered the tomb of Tutankhamun, an Egyptian pharaoh who was the last of his royal family to rule during the end of the 18th Dynasty.

Legio V Macedonica – The Last Roman Legion

Throughout the history of the Roman Empire, countless legions were raised and disbanded, but one legion endured the entirety, remaining in service to the Roman Empire and the Byzantine Empire, and marching on into the Middle Ages - The Legio V Macedonica.

Mother Shipton’s Cave

Mother Shipton’s Cave is a small cave in North Yorkshire, England, associated with the legendary soothsayer and prophetess, Mother Shipton.

The ritual drug habits of the Maya

The Maya and indigenous peoples of Mexico and Central America had access to hallucinogenic substances called entheogens, a form of psychedelics which were used to provoke an altered state of consciousness during spiritual rituals and ceremonies.

The Native American mound builders

Native American cultures in the region of the Great Lakes, the Ohio River Valley, and the Mississippi River valley, constructed large characteristic mound earthworks over a period of more than 5,000 years in the United States.

The magic sphere of Helios-Apollo

The magic sphere of Helios-Apollo is a marble sphere discovered in 1866 on a hill outside the Temple of Dionysus in Athens, Greece.

The collapse of the Scottish clan system

The term "clan" is derived from the Gaelic word “clann”, meaning family or children, however, it is a misconception that persons who bear a clan’s name is a lineal descendant of the clan chief (ceannard cinnidh) or hereditary family.

The Ancient Druids

Most of what we know about the Iron Age druids comes from Roman sources, describing a learned class of priests, teachers and judges, who performed Druidic rites in forest clearings and offered human sacrifices to the gods.

Atlantis – The story behind the legend

Atlantis has become a taboo subject in many scholarly circles, often branded in pseudo-science and invented interpretations from Plato’s dialogues.

The Prehistoric weapons made from crystal

In several Late Prehistoric Iberian sites across Western Europe, a tradition emerged using rock crystals to fashion micro-blades, arrow heads and daggers.

Putin’s war on the history of Ukraine

On February 24th 2022, President Vladimir Putin announced a “special military operation” in Ukraine, when in reality, a full-scale invasion of Ukrainian sovereignty by Russian forces was unleashed, creating a humanitarian crisis that has displaced hundreds of thousands of civilians and brought major population centres into the line of fire by indiscriminate Russian attacks.

Germania – Hitler’s Megacity

Germania was Hitler’s renewal of Berlin, planned to be a megacity at the centre of his Thousand Year Reich, which started construction prior to the outbreak of WWII in 1938 until it was abandoned in 1943.

The mystery of the missing Amber Room

The Amber Room, often referred to as the “Eighth Wonder of the World”, was one of Russia’s most priceless works of art until it was looted by Nazi Germany and lost after the conclusion of WW II.

The history of the Illuminati

The history of the Illuminati dates back to the late 18th century, when the Bavarian Illuminati was founded by Johann Adam Weishaupt in the Electorate of Bavaria.

The Gladiatrix – The Roman gladiators that were women

The Gladiatrix were the female equivalent of the Roman Gladiator, that fought other Gladiatrix or wild animals during rare occurrences in arena games and festivals.

The Meta Romuli – The Lost Roman Pyramid

The Meta Romuli, also called the Piramide Vaticana was a large pyramid shaped monument, constructed by the Romans between the Circus Neronis, and the Mausoleum of Hadrian in the ancient city of Rome.

The mystery of Greek fire

Greek fire was an incendiary weapon invented by the Byzantine Empire during the 7th century AD, that gave the Byzantines a technological advantage during naval and land battles.

The Viking Rus’ siege of Constantinople

The Rus’ Siege of Constantinople occurred in AD 860, in which Byzantine and Western European sources document an expeditionary force of the Rus' Khaganate that tried to conquer the centre of the Byzantine Empire.

Admiral Scheer – The Buried Battleship

The Admiral Scheer, named after Admiral Carl Friedrich Heinrich Reinhard Scheer was a Deutschland-class heavy cruiser, often termed “pocket battleships” by the British, that served in the Kriegsmarine navy of Nazi Germany during the Second World War.

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