Archeologists may have found King Richard III's remains
By: Leigh Goessl
Archeologists have been working for three weeks in Leicester in the hopes of finding the final resting place of King Richard III. The selected site is a U.K. city-owned parking lot; it is believed that the 15th century king may be buried at this...
Dig for Mona Lisa turns up another skeleton
By: Sun Meilan
In 2011, news reports announced the fact that archaeologists had started digging at the location of the Convent of St Ursula in the centre of Florence, which was reported to be the final resting place of Lisa Gherardini. Art historians have long believed that Gherardini...
The consequences of man's incompatibility with nature
By: Christyl Rivers
All of life is dependent upon nature. When we harm nature, we harm all living beings and systems, including human beings. Humankind, despite whether or not one denies global warming, most certainly has destroyed many ecosystems which are the ultimate source of all drinkable water...
Why we kiss: The science of kissing
By: Christyl Rivers
Let’s kiss: swap spit, suck face, lock lips, pour some sugar on it, smooch, or just plain make out. There are many wonderful descriptions of kissing, but why do it at all? It turns out the reasons are myriad and amazing. Many animals share...
By: Michael Totten
For a unique vacation and learning experience, consider spending part of your vacation volunteering alongside professional archaeologists at an archaeological dig. Imagine helping to excavate Solomon's palace at Megiddo in Israel, or helping to uncover the secrets of a castle in Romania. From cliff dwellings...
By: Viven Yeo
Strabo (64 BC to 23 AD) was a Greek geographer and historian. Birth Strabo was born in Amasya, Pontus, in Greece to a rich family. His mother’s relatives were important members of the regime of King Mithridates VI of Pontus. Education Strabo had a...
By: Darrin A Yarbrough
Identity is culture and culture is identity. The scientific disciplines that explore this are Linguistic Anthropology and Sociology. Elinor Ochs and Bambi Schieffelin addressed socialization using linguistic as well as ethnographic methods. They discovered enculturation, socialization, and language acquisition are mutually inclusive. Culture and language...
'Alien' skulls discovered at burial site
By: Leigh Goessl
Archeologists working in Mexico have uncovered unusually shaped human skulls that are being described as "alien-like" shapes. The skulls have been estimated to be approximately 1,000 years old, according to researchers, as Time reports that researchers have identified the remains to be dated back...
Study says breed of dinosaur used feathers to attract mates
By: Leigh Goessl
A new study suggests that one breed of dinosaurs used feathers to attract members of the opposite sex. The scientists participating in the research analyzed 75-million-year-old fossils of oviraptors, two-legged dinosaurs that had feathers. The fossils were originally discovered in the Gobi Desert in Mongolia...
Can religion and science support one another?
By: Christyl Rivers
Creation science is an effort to find evidence of God through revealing God's creation. However, most scientists are not persuaded by Creation science because it does not conform to the process of testing a hypothesis and proving results. It is often asked, can science be...

 

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