Recently published research reveals the discovery of a dun and the complex history of an archetypal Iron Age settlement in Scotland.
Researchers have found that around 70,000 years ago, climate in the Horn of Africa shifted from a wet phase called “Green Sahara” to even drier than the region is now.
DNA, isotopic analysis reveal bâton percé may have been transported from Northern Europe to Central Poland.
Recent research findings from South Africa shed new light on our species’ deep history.
Researchers studied the fossil remains of a Neanderthal child’s skeleton in order to establish whether there are differences between the growth of Neanderthals and that of sapiens.
Evidence for early social differentiation can be identified through isotope analysis.
Archaeologists from GUARD Archaeology Ltd, have uncovered the remains of one of the earliest houses discovered so far in East Ayrshire, Scotland.
New research outlines how the urban design of the city of Teotihuacan differed from past and subsequent cities, only to be rediscovered and partially modelled on many centuries later by the Aztecs.
The first large-scale genetic study of people in Papua New Guinea has shown that different groups within the country are genetically highly different from each other.
The Ancient Greeks may have built sacred or treasured sites deliberately on land previously affected by earthquake activity, according to a new study by the University of Plymouth.
Swords, arrow heads and ballista bolts amongst a cache of artefacts discovered during cavalry barrack excavations at Roman Vindolanda, on Hadrian’s Wall, northern England.
A new study conducted by researchers at Stockholm and Uppsala Universities shows that women could be found in the higher ranks at the battlefield.
4,000 years ago, European women travelled far from their home villages to start their families, bringing with them new cultural objects and ideas.
Researchers examine pre-colonial geometric earthworks in the southwestern Amazonia from the point of view of indigenous peoples and archaeology. The study shows that the earthworks were once important ritual communication spaces.