Glacial archaeologists in Norway have found an arrow with its quartzite tip still attached after spending up to 3,000 years in the snow and ice.
Facial reconstruction The skeletal remains of the 'Upper Largie Woman' were found in a quarry in Scotland. Now, scientists have reconstructed the Bronze Age woman's face.
Cave paintings and engravings dating to at least 24,000 years ago were discovered near Valencia in Spain.
A second century B.C. leather shoe found in an Austrian mine offers 'extremely rare insight into the life of Iron Age miners.'
Archeologists discovered the mysterious arch at the end of a narrow, underground passageway that was sealed with sediment shortly after it was built in the Middle Bronze Age.
Skin cancer, the uncontrolled growth of abnormal cells in the skin, is mainly caused by exposure to ultraviolet radiation from the sun and tanning equipment.
The medieval remains of a 15-year-old girl reveal that she was buried face down and with bound ankles at the edge of a settlement.
The long-lost 'body' of mysterious ice age animal carving was discovered in German cave, but archaeologists aren't sure if it's a cave lion or cave bear.
The 1,800-year-old Medusa mosaic was discovered in the remains of lavish Roman-era house in western Spain.
At first, researchers thought a 17th-century shipwreck skeleton was male. But a new reconstruction reveals her as female, based on results from a genetic analysis done earlier this year.
The snake-covered head of Medusa was found on a silver military decoration at a Roman auxiliary fort in England.
Archaeologists have discovered a 4,500-year-old sanctuary in the Netherlands that marks the solstices and equinoxes, and was also used as a burial ground.
Archaeologists in Germany have unearthed a sword in a three-person burial dating to the late 14th century B.C.
About 1,700 years ago, liquid gypsum was poured over the remains of an elite family in Roman Britain.
An ancient financial transaction from Jerusalem that was "set in stone" dates to the Early Roman period.
About 90 million years ago, a ginormous long-necked dinosaur measuring nearly 100 feet (30 meters) long lumbered through what is now Patagonia, Argentina.
Bill Nye the Science Guy talks about what he would get our planet for Earth Day and "evidence-based optimism" in light of his latest show, "The End is Nye."
The Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant explosion resulted in the most horrific nuclear disaster in the world.
By comparing the few known bones of the sauropod Mamenchisaurus sinocanadorum with its relatives, experts have extrapolated its tremendous neck length.
Here's a look at when the time changes for daylight saving time and who instituted daylight savings in the first place.