Scientists bring microbiological findings and archaeology together to distinguish two distinct past cultures, now long gone, in Puerto Rico.
The find, recovered from an underwater cave system in Mexico, points to roots in ancient Beringia.
More remains of ironclad CSS Neuse to be raised from the Neuse river in North Carolina.
Mound complex in Peru's Chincha Valley features linear radiating geoglyph lines that predate the Nazca lines by three centuries.
Available archaeological evidence does not support cognitive superiority of early modern humans over Neanderthals, says study.
In this settlement in central Turkey, the shift occurred over a few centuries at least 10,000 years ago.
Early North American hunters funneled caribou through stone structures in organized hunting operations.
The complexes reveal the presence of Greek colonists at the sites during the 5th - 4th centuries BCE.
Stone-Age hunter-gatherers were assimilated by new farmer migrant populations, suggests study.
Using archaeology, genetics and linguistics, researchers adjust previous theories about where the world's most widely grown spice crop began.
New research points to multiple dispersals, with the first one routing through southern Arabia as much as 130,000 years ago.
Recent excavation results may answer some hanging questions about the ancient tool makers.
Ancient passage and shops emerge.
Archaeologists uncover buried structural remains and artifacts that help tell the story of an ancient Roman port system in Italy.
The emergence of agriculture in Central Europe produced culturally-induced changes in the bones of succeeding generations of humans.
Do the ancient Sacsayhuamán complex walls reveal a sophisticated knowledge of astronomical alignments among the Inca?
Conference discussions may shed light on developing interpretations of this famous ancient human settlement in Turkey.
Findings at ancient nomadic campsites in Kazakhstan push back earliest known East-West interaction along Slik Road by 2,000 years.