Police officers secured over 160 anti-tank missiles dating back to World War 1 in a forest by Kojęcin, South-West Poland. The unexploded ordnance was found by workers cutting down trees.
Polish archaeologists unearthed remains of buildings by the agora of Nea Paphos, ancient capital of Cyprus and uncovered the layout of streets in the city.
Archaeologists uncovered part of a wooden pavement of a road, dating back to the 17th century, as well as jewellery, pottery fragments, coins, horseshoes, and bones, during excavations in the city centre of Rzeszów, South-East Poland.
A collection of ancient mosaics discovered in Risan, Montenegro, were restored by Polish scientists over the course of last few months.
Researchers have surveyed the shores along the Vistula river south of Warsaw, Poland’s capital, in order to detect unknown archaeological sites. Among the new, previously unknown discoveries are 19th-century fortifications, salt chamber, and military earthworks.
A 14-year-old boy discovered a cache of numerous milk churns that were shallowly buried near the shore of the Jeziorak Lake, near the Gubławki village, North Poland. The containers hidden around 1945 contained family heirloom and belongings of the Prussian noble family von Finckenstein.
Remains of graves, and skeletons of buried individuals were uncovered under the floor of the Assumption of Saint Mary Basilica in Rzeszów, South-East Poland. The burials are dated back to 17th century.
Researchers excavating archaeological sites near the villages Gąski and Wierzbiczany in the Kuyavia region, North-Central Poland, came to a conclusion that Roman soldiers were present there. Unique finds of Roman cavalrymen’s equipment and soldier uniform’s parts never before found outside the Roman Empire seem to back up this thesis.
Twelve strongholds dating back to the Early Medieval times located in Central Poland have been surveyed with use of non-invasive prospection techniques over the course of years. The results of the research have been rounded up in a recent publication.
Archaeologists uncovered foundations of 19th-cent. tenement houses located at the foot of the castle hill in Szczecin, North-West Poland.
Metal detectorist has uncovered ten solid gold coins dating back to the Iron Age in a field near Chiddingstone, Kent, United Kingdom.
Two 2000-year-old mummified ibises, discovered in 1913 in Abydos, Egypt, underwent neutron tomography providing insight into the content of the mummy packets.
Excavations near Hoef en Haag, Netherlands, led to a discovery of a pot containing some 500 silver and gold coins dating back to the 15th century.
A strong storm that hit Spanish coast near Cadiz in March unearthed remains of an ancient Roman aqueduct at Cortadura beach. The structure dates back to 1st century AD.
Recent study by scientists suggests that acoustic qualities of a rock shelter may have been a key factor in its selection as a site for rock art and indicate a spiritual significance to the practice.
Researchers found the first concrete evidence – fossilised hair in a soil sample – of a goat dated back to the Neolithic Corded Ware period in Finland. The find dates back to around 2800-2300 BC.
Archaeologists conducting underwater excavations at Lampayanas in southern Argolis, Greece, have uncovered a settlement dated to the Early Bronze Age.
Researchers revealed that at least 90% of the ancestry of Britons was replaced by a wave of the Neolithic Beaker culture people, who arrived about 4500 years ago at the British Isles.
Excavations at the Margate Caves, Kent, United Kingdom, revealed an Iron Age skeleton in a rare crouch burial.
Excavation on Italy’s capital, Rome, construction of Metro C line subway station has uncovered an ancient domus connected to the dormitory of a barracks built at the time of Emperor Trajan and then modified by Hadrian.