Among the artefacts discovered by archaeologists at the Yeşilova Mound, İzmir province, West Turkey, was a bear statue said to date back around 8600 years.
Archaeologists unearthed a fragment of a glass vessel from the 12th century the site of Heiankyo, Japan’s ancient capital, serving as a logistics base to distribute luxury gifts to aristocrats.
Researchers studying Assyrian cuneiform tablets from Kültepe, an Assyrian settlement in Kayseri province, Central Turkey, believe to have deciphered the oldest diagnosis on infertility, dating back 4000 years.
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.
Researchers documented a gallery of over 500 petroglyphs at Dus-Dag mountain, Kara-Turug range, on the border between Russia and Mongolia, that are believed to have been made since the Bronze Age until 1st millennium AD.
A Roman Era sarcophagus was discovered by archaeologists at the Borough of Southwark, Central London.
Construction workers in Gümüşhane, North Turkey, uncovered a lid of a sarcophagus covered with Greek writing. The artefact is said to date back to the Byzantine times.
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.
A tombstone containing a large carved cross and a Coptic inscription was discovered on the Eastern side of the Avenue of Sphinxes, under Al-Mathan Bridge in Luxor, Egypt.
Excavations of Bronze Age city called Bassetki located in Iraq’s Kurdistan region, led to the discovery of nearly 100 clay tablets dating back to the period of the Middle Assyrian Empire (1392-934 BC).
Archaeologists excavating the site of a palace belonging to Rwandan King Kigeri IV Rwabugiri (1853-1895) in Rubengera, Western Province, Rwanda, discovered artefacts and and archaeological remains that might shed more light on the country’s history.
Archaeologists discovered remains of a buried nomadic Xiongnu woman wearing decorated belt buckles made of coal at the Ala-Tei burial ground on the Yenisei River in the Republic of Tuva, South Russian Federation.
A gilt-bronze Buddha triad was excavated around Jinjeon Temple’s Three-story Stone Pagoda in Yangyang, Gangwon, South Korea. The artefact dates to the Three Kingdoms Period (57 BC-668 AD).
After four years of excavations archaeologists managed to uncover the temple of Ramesses II in Abusir, near Cairo, North Egypt.
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.
Excavations of Pacopampa, an ancient ceremonial site in Peru’s northern highlands, led to the discovery of remains of 104 individuals, 7 of which bore significant physical injuries interpreted as ritual violence.
Construction works on a golf course in at Waikanae, New Zealand, lead to the discovery of a cutting tool in shape of an adze indicating activity of the