Archaeologists have excavated the exploded remains of a German V1 "flying bomb" that crashed in a forest near London in 1944.
Near the end of World War II, Germany launched thousands of what it called "retaliation weapons" or flying bombs at London. Here's a look at the buzz bombs and the destruction they wrought.
When Mustafa Şahin first saw photographs of the submerged ancient church under the waves of Turkey's Lake Iznik, he couldn't quite believe what he was seeing.
A 1,600-year-old Christian church covered by the waters of Turkey’s Lake Iznik is giving up some of its secrets to archaeologists.
The Zephyr drone could be used for military reconnaissance and wildfire monitoring, among other activities.
New finds in Ireland show the importance of ancient tombs and circular henges to Neolithic people, hundreds of years before the Egyptian pyramids were built.
A 16th-century shipwreck that may be all that's left of one of the first European voyages to America holds treasures worth millions of dollars.
3D models of intricately carved stone balls, which are considered some of the most enigmatic objects from Europe's late Stone Age, are now online.
The body of a man buried in northern Italy 2,000 years ago shows signs that he died after being nailed to a wooden cross.
Ancient Romans used blood red, bright yellow and stunning white paints to illustrate dire warnings on the wall that separated them from the rebellious tribespeople of Scotland, a new study shows.
Just over a century after the polar explorer's Endurance sank, another scientific expedition will search of the wreck.
In his bid to be the first to cross Antarctica, Sir Ernest Shackleton and his crew set out on the Endurance, only for the ship to be overtaken by ice in the Weddell Sea.
Here's how Viking navigators may have accidentally sailed on to the mainland of North America while looking for Greenland.
The aircraft that crashed in 1969 off the coast of England after being commandeered by a rogue U.S. serviceman who was desperate to fly home.
For the chief of a 17th-century Scottish clan, missing a deadline was nothing to shrug off. Here's why.
The expedition was meant to explore the newly exposed seafloor that had been covered by the Larsen C Ice Shelf for about 120,000 years.
Scientists on their way to investigate a mysterious region of Antarctica’s seafloor, hidden by thick ice for 120,000 years, have run into an obstacle: too much ice.