Edfu police managed to recover a stolen black granite monument of 18th Dynasty Pharaoh Amenhotep III during a raid connected with trade of weapons and drugs.
Excavations in Rosh Ha’ayin (Central Israel) unearthed rare and well-preserved remains of a 2700-year-old farmhouse and 1500-year-old church.
Five years of excavation at the Han Dynasty burial site of Haihunhou revealed more than 20000 artefacts, making the site one of the great archaeological finds of all time in China.
A wooden shipwreck was found in the Mediterranean off the Salento coast in the region of Puglia (South Italy).
The Israel Antiquities Authority discovered an impressive marble statue of a ram while conducting archaeological excavations at the Caesarea Harbor National Park.
Archaeologists discovered a Roman-era bath containing a floor mosaic in Osmaniye’s district of Kadril in Central Anatolia (Turkey).
A handful of tiny fragments of beautifully worked Tudor gold was found in a muddy stretch of the Thames foreshore over a period of years by eight different metal detectorists.
Underwater archaeologists found a 9th-10th cent. fish-pot (a kind of a fish trap) in West Poland.
An interdisciplinary project to study over 40 human and animal mummies has began, being carried out by archaeologists from University of Warsaw.
Archaeologists discovered an ancient Roman ship loaded with 3000 jars of garum or Roman fish sauce near the coast of Italy.
An undisturbed Etruscan tomb was excavated near Città della Pievethe in the Umbria region of Italy.
Archaeologists in Northeastern Spain found a stone slab that might contain a depiction of a Paleolithic campsite dated back 13000 years.
A rich burial was discovered near Ulan-Ude by a couple digging a hole for a compost pile. The remains are dated back 1000 years and include a rare Chinese bronze mirror.
A graveyard of an Early Bronze Age culture was discovered by archaeologists in Kałdus (North Poland).
A burial of a supposedly important Marcomanni warrior was found in North-western Czech Republic by Polish Archaeologists.
Archaeological excavations at the Zyndram’s Mountain near Maszkowice in Southern Poland revealed remains of the possibly oldest stone fortifications known in the country, dated back to the 16th-15th century BC.