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51 min ago | Science Daily
Research into Pseudomonas aeruginosa, a type of bacteria common in water and soil, shows that they can communicate in a way that was previously thought to be unique to humans and perhaps some other primates.
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5 hrs ago | The Campbell Reporter
Builders work at the site of the Rose Lane development in Larkspur, Calif. on Thursday, April 23, 2014.
9 hrs ago | Examiner.com
The Valley of the Kings is the burial site of over 62 of the Pharaohs and one Queen of ancient Egypt, Hatshepsut.
Saudi Prince Sultan bin Salman bin Abdulaziz Al Saud said the "Road to Arabia" exhibit "rewrites history."
It wasn't quite the gold mine they thought it could be, but one Charles City business owner is still excited to dig up a piece of history.
Ta-ha-do-Wa Camp for Boys is shown on Tanglewood Island in 1956. The roundhouse pavilion contained a dining area, meeting rooms and showers.
Archaeologists and Native Americans are clashing over Indian remains and artifacts that were excavated during a construction project in the San Francisco Bay Area, but then reburied at an undisclosed location.
Just one generation ago Australian schoolkids were taught that Aboriginal people couldn't count beyond five, wandered the desert scavenging for food, had no civilisation, couldn't navigate and peacefully acquiesced when Western Civilisation rescued them in 1788.
Jamie Lund, National Trust regional archaeologist, Allan Steward of Levens Local History Group, Mark Brennand, Cumbria historical environment officer and Stephen Read Gill Wood of Levens Local History Group A COMMUNITY archaeology venture is to be extended to assess how the ecology of South Lakeland has changed in the aeons since the last Ice Age.
Photo credit: Sean Mattson, STRI. Smithsonian archaeologist, Dolores Piperno, measures a teosinte plant growing under past climate conditions.
Layla Eplett writes about the anthropology of food. She has a Masters in Social Anthropology of Development from the University of London's School of Oriental and African Studies and loves getting a taste of all kinds of culture--gastronomic, traditional, and sometimes accidentally, bacterial.
Skeletons that could date back as far as Roman Britain have been hailed as "exciting archaeological finds" after their discovery in west Suffolk.
As many as 20 soldiers killed in Australia's bloodiest 24 hours in battle have been identified, almost a century after they were lost at Fromelles during the nation's first action on the Western Front.
Whitehawk Camp Community Archaeology Project has won almost A 100,000 of Heritage Lottery Fund support for a new community-based archaeology project.
Chili peppers reign as the world's most widely cultivated spice crop; farmers grow them in bulk, and self-described chili-heads breed ever-spicier varieties of the fruit.
Governments forced the Innu and Inuit of Labrador into "concentration villages" and even the most recently constructed of the communities failed their needs, concludes a New York-based researcher in a new book.