Archaeologists found a whetstone covered with runes during excavations prior to a railway-construction project in Oslo, Norway.
Evidence of the earliest wine-making anywhere in the world have been found by archaeologists excavating the Neolithic sites of Gadachrili Gora and Shulaveris Gora, South of Tbilisi, Georgia.
An image of a two-humped camel has been discovered in the Kapova cave in Southern Ural Mountains. The painting is preliminarily estimated to be between 14500-37700 years old.
Archaeologists investigate lead production and use in the Roman Empire to determine how it affected and could have poisoned the Roman society.
A Norman-era defensive structure built 800 years ago was found on the lands of Mount Stewart Trust Estate, Ards peninsula, Northern Ireland. the site has been detected by LIDAR and has been unnoticed so far because of dense vegetation cover.
Archaeologists uncovered new artefacts at the site of the Viking winter camp at Repton, Derbyshire, United Kingdom, dating back to the 870s.
A treasure of silver and golden coins, rings, and other gold objects was discovered within the Abbey of Cluny, Saône-et-Loire, France.
Roman-period ruins have been discovered under a house that was a subject of an illegal demolition in Plovdiv, Bulgaria.
A lime-covered object the size of a bead that was excavated from a shaft grave of the so-called Griffin Warrior in 2015 at Pylos, Greece, turned out to be a gemstone engraved with a design that can be stamped on clay or wax depicting a warrior fighting with two others.
Bronze helmets and remains of a ship, including a large ram were found near the Egadi Islands, off Sicily’s coast, by underwater archaeologists. The artefacts are dated to around 241 BC, to the battle during the First Punic War (264-241 BC).
A 2000-year old sundial was uncovered during excavations of a theatre in the Roman town of Interamna Lirenas, near Monte Cassino, Italy.
Forensic scientists have digitally reconstructed the face of Lilias Adie, who was persecuted for witchcraft and died in prison in 1704 before she could be burned for allegedly being a witch and having sex with the devil.
Archaeologists uncovered a whole Iron Age village that also functioned in Medieval times, at the famous site of Jelling, Denmark.
Underwater research along the southern coast of Naxos, Greece, led to the discovery of various artefacts dating back to the Classical, Roman and Byzantine eras.
A Roman Era sarcophagus was discovered by archaeologists at the Borough of Southwark, Central London.
A 9.7-million-year-old fossilised teeth were discovered in the former riverbed of the Rhine in Eppelsheim near Mainz, Germany. The teeth don’t appear to belong to any species discovered in Europe or Asia.
Storm Ophelia uncovered human remain dating to the Iron Age at Forlorn Point near Kilmore Quay, East coast of Ireland.
Roadworks in Ljubljana, capital of Slovenia, lead to discovery of seven sarcophagi dating back to the 4th century AD of which one was in perfect state of preservation.
Facial reconstructions of Homo sapiens who lived 30000 years ago in Sungir, located in Vladimir region of central Russia, have been made using virtual reality 3D animation.
Gold rings and coins dating back to 5th century AD discovered at the site of Sandby Borg, a ringfort on Öland, Sweden confirm a theory that the island was in close contact with the Roman Empire.