Archaeologists in Egypt have found the tomb of an official who claimed to have access to secret royal documents.
Archaeology is fundamentally the study of humanity and its past. Archaeologists study things that were created, used or changed by humans. They do this by studying the material remains, in other words, the stuff we leave behind.
Archaeologists in southeastern Turkey have unearthed a vast underground city that was built almost 2,000 years ago and possibly used by early Christians to escape Roman persecution.
Archaeologists in Turkey have discovered a 2,300-year-old brick tomb that contains the remains of a partially cremated body.
Glacial archaeologists have found a well preserved arrow from the Iron Age that hunters used to shoot reindeer.
Russian forces have reportedly stolen ancient Scythian artifacts made of gold from a museum in Ukraine.
The relief, found on a wall panel in the underground complex, shows the integration of Neo-Assyrian culture into the Aramaic culture of Iron Age Turkey.
Bronze Age copper alloy daggers were used for processing animal carcasses, a revolutionary new analysis technique has revealed.
The Neolithic structure is 500 years older than the oldest structure previously found in the Abu Dhabi islands.
The house and other finds, which date from the 13th to 19th centuries, show how the area was used and changed throughout the centuries.
Using a 3D scanning process known as photogrammetry, archeologists have uncovered five previously unknown giant cave paintings.
Archaeologists have discovered a defiant message, possibly written by a Cuban soldier, in a bunker system that was built to protect the island during the Cuban Missile Crisis.
Archaeologists have discovered 30 ballcourt carvings in southern Mexico that may date as far back as 100 B.C. and were possibly used in ritual bloodletting.
DNA analysis shows that the area around Stonehenge was likely an important open area where hunter-gatherers and later farming communities resided long before construction of the monument.
Human remains, originally investigated by the police as a crime scene, have now been discovered to date from A.D. 900 and were possibly sacrificial victims
A ship, uncovered by construction workers near Tallinn's Old Harbor in Estonia, is a rare find that can shed light on medieval shipbuilding.
The statue of Anat, the goddess of love and war, was discovered by a farmer in his field and dates back to 2500 B.C.