Since May 28, the graves of more than 1,000 Indigenous children have been discovered in Canada, on the grounds of former state-funded boarding schools run by the Catholic Church.
A perplexing mystery about a scattered hoard of ancient Roman coins found near a river in the Netherlands has now been solved.
Human remains dating to the 14th and 15th centuries show that people who lived in what is now Gabon modified their faces through tooth removal.
Thousands of medieval Islamic tombs in eastern Sudan were arranged in hard-to-detect patterns, with sacred "parent" tombs hosting subclusters of emanating burials.
Archaeologists have unearthed a rare instance of Neanderthal-created art in a German cave once famous for its "unicorn bones."
The artist's remains are reportedly buried in France's Chateau d'Amboise. Now, scientists are one step closer to identifying them.
Archaeologists searching for a royal palace in Germany have discovered a 1,000-year-old church constructed for Otto the Great (also called Otto 1).
Seven Viking tombs holding well-preserved skeletons, including possible twin infants, have been discovered in the Swedish town of Sigtuna.
New evidence shows that watermelons were first domesticated in Sudan, leading experts to think the region rivals Iraq as a cradle of agriculture.
While often strained, the U.K.-U.S. relationship got a boost when Roosevelt and Churchill became drinking buddies.
Excavations at a fort by Hadrian's Wall revealed the carving of a naked man standing next to a horse or donkey.
They're not as famous as Darwin or Curie, but these heroes made our lives better through groundbreaking achievements.
A mysterious wooden structure built in Italy more than 3,000 years ago may have been a Bronze Age "infinity pool" that reflected the sky during religious rituals.
The early plague strain didn’t have the ability to transmit itself through fleas, making it less deadly than later versions .
A wooden stick carved into the shape of a snake and possibly used by a shaman 4,400 years ago has been discovered by a lake in southwest Finland.
Scientists reconstructed a 3,000-year-old shark attack from marks left behind in the victim's skeleton.