The complexes reveal the presence of Greek colonists at the sites during the 5th - 4th centuries BCE.
New research points to multiple dispersals, with the first one routing through southern Arabia as much as 130,000 years ago.
Using archaeology, genetics and linguistics, researchers adjust previous theories about where the world's most widely grown spice crop began.
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?
Findings at ancient nomadic campsites in Kazakhstan push back earliest known East-West interaction along Slik Road by 2,000 years.
Conference discussions may shed light on developing interpretations of this famous ancient human settlement in Turkey.
Renewed excavation at Ein el-Jarba seeks answers to questions about a civilization that preceded the ancient Canaanites more than 6,000 years ago.
Scholarships Help Cover Expenses for Summer Camps
Tours, talks, and hands-on archeology projects will afford learning experiences about Patterson Park and Baltimore in the War of 1812.
The ancient Maya site of Xno'ha may provide another window on the structure of Maya society.
Excavated for the first time in 2013, the "city of the silver hoard" will see additional excavations in 2014.
Found at archaeological site of Amara West in northern Sudan, the find could shed light on evolution and history of the disease.
Genetic tests on ancient and modern European samples show certain selective pressures had a role.
New linguistic evolutionary analysis supports a relationship between Native North American and Siberian languages.