First high-quality genome sequence allows comparison with human, Denisovan DNA
Neanderthals, forerunners to modern humans, buried their dead.
Early humans were driven by a need for nutrient-rich food
Sequencing the mitochondrial genome of a 400,000-year-old hominin from Spain.
A human ancestor characterized by "robust" jaw and skull bones
Neanderthals organized their living spaces similar to modern humans
Evolution, survival of the individual
Early humans had a selection advantage
Homo neanderthalensis is a hominin that most of you would be familiar with
Virus's in Neanderthals also in modern human DNa
Discovery of an adult parietal bone, child cranial fragment and child premolar.
This find is forcing a change in perspective in the field of paleoanthropology: human species diversity two million years ago was much smaller than presumed
A record of Neanderthal archaeology, thought to be long lost, has been re-discovered by NERC-funded scientists working in the Channel island of Jersey.
Scientists have proposed that the most recently discovered ancient human relatives -- the Denisovans -- somehow managed to cross one of the world's most prominent
What if the earliest members of our Homo genus—those classified as Homo habilis, Homo rudolfensis, Homo erectus and so forth—actually belonged to the same species
Resolving a long-standing mystery in human evolution, new research from the RIKEN Brain Science Institute indicates that early hominids developed finger dexterity and tool use
About 10,000 years ago, the Neolithic age ushered in one of the most dramatic periods of human cultural and technological transition, where independently, different world
A study by a postgraduate researcher at the University of Southampton has found that Neanderthals were more culturally complex than previously acknowledged. Two cultural traditions
Modern humans replaced Neandertals in Europe about 40 thousand years ago, but the Neandertals’ capabilities are still greatly debated. Some argue that before they were
According to a new study, led by University of Texas at Austin anthropologists Gabrielle A. Russo and Liza Shapiro, the 9- to 7-million-year-old ape from
A recent 3D-comparative analysis confirms the status of Homo floresiensis as a fossil human species.
Fast-accumulating data seem to indicate that our close cousins, the Neandertals, were much more similar to us than imagined even a decade ago.