Medicine & TechnologyArchaeologists have been in constant debate about what is the oldest known archaeological site. But experts and scholars recently identified three candidates that make Giza pyramids and Stonehenge seem young.
Archaeologists examined Neanderthal tools from 50,000 years ago found in the Swabian Jura mountain range and discovered that Middle Paleolithic Neanderthals once employed complex tool-making techniques.
An international collaboration of archaeologists and geneticists examined the remains of a 1,600-year-old sheep mummy from Chehrābād in Zanjian Province, revealing important details about ancient Iran as well as the effect of natural mummification processes.
Gallaecia, also known as Hispania Gallaecia, was an ancient Roman province in what is now Northwest Iberia - and modern technology has helped uncover a long-lost camp in the high ground built and used by Roman soldiers to take the region.
An archaeology professor explains how Neanderthals contributed more than just genetic material to the modern man - they might have also culturally exchanged with their contemporary homo sapiens at the time.
Meet the "monkeydactyl": a recently-discovered arboreal species of pterosaur, dated at 160 million years old, with the oldest true opposed thumb known - a feature previously undiscovered in these flying reptiles.