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.
Roadworks in the community of Deneia in Nicosia, Cyprus, led to discovery of ancient tombs dating to the fifth century BC.
Archaeologists returned to excavate the Medieval Tintagel Castle located in Cornwall, which is a place usually linked with the legend of King Arthur, who was said to have been conceived there.
Archaeologists unearthed a 2000-year-old mosaic at the village of Akaki near Nicosia, Cyprus. The mosaic measures 26 metres in length.
Archaeologists conducting excavations at the ancient city of Nea Paphos, Cyprus, discovered remains of the oldest buildings at the site, dating back 2400 years.
Roadworks at Cyprus’ second largest city, Limassol, uncovered remains of a Medieval building. The structure is dated to the 13th century.
About thirty gold coins were found within the remains of a Crusader-era shipwreck that was discovered off the coast of Acre in northern Israel. The ship and the coins date to the end of the 13th century.
Underwater archaeologists located a ceramic sculpture which is said to be the largest ever found. The discovery was made off the coast of the Bozburun in Turkey’s Muğla province.
In an international operation named “Pandora”, aimed at criminal networks involved in cultural theft, conducted in nearly 20 European countries from both inside and outside the EU 3561 works of art and cultural goods were seized by the authorities.
Archaeologists unearthed remains of an ancient rampart in Palaepaphos at Kouklia, Cyprus. The structure dated back to the 6th century BC.
Polish archaeologists, who excavated the ancient city of Nea Paphos on Cyprus, discovered the remains of a possible doctor’s office within a destroyed portico. The excavated area yielded bronze and iron surgical tools that are believed to be 2000 years old.
A classical period citadel wall measuring 80 metres in length was discovered in Palaepaphos (Old Paphos), Cyprus. The wall is believed to define the north face of a monumental palace, near the mythical birthplace of Aphrodite.
Excavations off Tel Dor, on the Mediterranean Sea led to discovery of Roman inscription stone mentioning the province of Judea and the name of a previously unknown Roman governor, ruling shortly before the Bar-Kochba Revolt.
Archaeologists excavating a Bronze Age city in Cyprus discovered a tomb containing a treasure of Egyptian scarabs, diadem, exotic luxuries and pearls and earrings set in gold. The site of Hala Sultan Tekke is dated to 1500 BC.
A tomb raided in the past has been discovered in the ancient metropolis of Paphos on Cyprus. The tomb is one of six such features discovered by archaeologists in the area of Kato Paphos, dated to Greco-Roman Period between 300BC-300AD. The uncovered tomb contains decorated wall murals and contained important artefacts.