Archaeologists 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.
A discovery from Italy reveals that bone tools were existent since the Lower Paleolithic period. The bone tools that were earlier than stone works were crafted from the remains of the now-extinct straight-tusked-elephants.
New archaeogenetic findings were unearthed in two of Croatia's necropolises. The clues from the sites include Middle Bronze Age and Middle Neolithic Age remains, which are potential pieces in the missing ancestry of Europe.
A new Pompeii discovery includes a perfectly mummified man along with several artifacts, unearthed in the Porta Sano necropolis. The excavated historical pieces show the cultural diversity of Pompeii during the reign of the Roman empire.
The accidentally discovered Rosettta Stone paved the way for scholars to understand the compley hieroglyphics used by ancient Egyptians. Its translation, credited to Champllion, revolutionized what we knew about Egypt's history.
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.