Traces of a settlement and numerous artefacts attributed to Greek settlers were discovered at the Pichvnari site, North of Kobuleti, Georgia.
Archaeologists uncovered two ritual baths called “mikvah” at the site of the Great Synagogue in Vilnius, Lithuania. The 17th-century building was completely destroyed by Germans and Soviets during and after World War 2.
Archaeologists have tested a large storage jar dating back to Copper Age (early 4th millennium BC), found at Monte Kronio site, Agrigento, Italy. Chemical analysis of its residue has tested positive for organic traces characteristic for grapes and winemaking process.
The excavations were conducted prior to start of construction at the site, located near the Stadio Olympico in Rome, Italy. The sarcophagus is believed to date to between 3rd and 4th century AD.
Excavations of the Dutch East India Company ship Rooswijk, which ran aground and sank in the Goodwin Sands off Kent, South-East United Kingdom in January 1740 revealed numerous artefact that might help to shed light on the last hours of the vessel’s voyage.
Workers conducting restoration works at a historical building under Muzeinaya Street in Omsk, Russia, unearthed a well-preserved skeleton of a warrior that is believed to date back between 2700-2900 years.
Archaeologists discovered a burial containing mummified remains of a female buried around 900 yeas ago at the site of Zeleny Yar, near Salekhard, Russia.
Analysis of stable carbon and nitrogen isotopes in the bones of early humans from the Buran Kaya caves on the Crimean Peninsula, Russia-occupied Ukraine, and the locally present potential prey animals such as Saiga, horses, and deer, revealed that early modern humans consumed more plants than Neanderthals but ate very little fish.
A hoard of silver and gold Iron Age coins were discovered by metal detectorists in Lincoln, United Kingdom. The coins pre-date the Roman invasion of Britain in 43 AD.
Large piece of gold and a golden earring were discovered among other artefact during this season of excavations in a Roman legionary fort at Novae, near Svishtov, Bulgaria.
A trove of over 200 silver coins minted during 2nd century AD in the Roman Empire were discovered by an amateur at a site by the Świsłocz river, near Kuźnica, North-East Poland. It is the largest cache of coins found in the region.
Four youths from Hamm, North-West Germany, uncovered a rifle dating back to World War 2 while taking a detour on their bikes through the Pilsholz neighbourhood.
An Early Medieval sword from the Byzantine Empire has been discovered by a local official from Lesko, South-East Poland, while being on a stroll with a family in the nearby woods.
Archaeologists discovered remains of Celtic pottery vessels during excavations underneath the 11th-century Romanesque rotunda of St Nicolas in Cieszyn, South Poland.
After successful last season archaeologists plan to excavate the remains of old barracks, administrative building, and the surrounding of the guardhouse no. 5 located once at the are of of the Polish Military Transit Depot at Westerplatte, Gdańsk, North Poland, the site of Polish resistance against German invasion in 1939.
Researchers from the Polish Institute of National Remembrance started their investigation at the Victoriaschule building in Gdańsk, North Poland, where Polish citizens were detained and murdered by Gestapo in 1939 and the communist regime secret police in 1940s-50s. So far they found walled up and filled in corridors in the basement.
Archaeologists discovered traces of the presence of the Goths, who travelled through Poland during 1st century AD. A cemetery located near Drelów, West Poland, revealed numerous burials and artefacts of the Goth people.
Archaeologists excavating the Prehistoric cemetery site in Dzielnica, South Poland, unearthed several 4000-year-old graves among which was one of a presumed elite warrior.
Remains of a Neolithic farm with a long house dating back to Early Neolithic have been unearthed by archaeologists in Stobno, North-west Poland. The site is believed to date to 4600 BC.
Archaeologists have unearthed a mass grave of German soldiers in Wodników Górny, South-West Poland. The individuals were possibly shot dead by Russian soldiers during World War 2.