Prehistoric human populations of hunter-gatherers in a region of North America grew at the same rate as farming societies in Europe, according to a new
Staff and students from The University of Western Australia’s School of Indigenous Studies have made a surprise discovery on an excursion to Rottnest Island (Wadjemup),
Excavations being carried out at Tithebarn Green, Redhayes near Exeter are revealing a complex ancient landscape with occupation dating from the Neolithic through to the
After being hidden for nearly 15,000 years, the lives of Ice Age hunter-gatherers who migrated to Europe to benefit from warmer climes are to be
Climate variability is one of the major forces in the rise and fall of agrarian states in Mexico and Peru, according to a team of
An expedition by a team from the School of Archaeology and Ancient History at Dreamer’s Bay, RAF Akrotiri, Cyprus between 10 to 22 September 2015
Archaeologists from the University of Reading have found the earliest dated evidence for human activity in Scotland - with a helping hand from a herd
A team of archaeologists at the University of York have revealed new insights into cuisine choices and eating habits at Durrington Walls – a Late
An investigation by the BBC Inside Out West Programme and the University of Bristol has uncovered the scale of heritage crime through the activities of
A week-long excavation, to unearth a Mark 1 Spitfire which crashed at Holme Lode in the Great Fen, on 22 November, 1940.
Dramatically perched on an Andes mountain ridge some 8,000 feet above sea level in Peru, Machu Picchu is a visual wonder and a technical masterpiece.
Ancient Britons may have intentionally mummified some of their dead during the Bronze Age, according to archaeologists at the University of Sheffield.
A team of underwater archaeologists from the University of South Carolina raised three Civil War cannons – each weighing upwards of 15,000 pounds – from
A 1,500 year old mosaic, depicting a map with streets and buildings, was exposed about two years ago in archaeological excavations the Israel Antiquities Authority
Archaeologists in Orkney have uncovered the remains of over 30 buildings dating from around 4000 BC to 1000 BC, together with field systems, middens and
Archaeologists from Austria have been working to excavate the ruins of the ancient city of Ephesus since the 19th century.