Earth news stories
Researchers have found evidence of discharge points where brackish water would have been collected in reservoirs or trenches, in the same locations as the statues.
The results were clear and consistent at locations across North America: bees stopped flying during the period of total solar eclipse.
The question of what happened to our Ice Age megafauna does not fall under the purview of a single discipline. It’s a mystery at the intersection of various sciences.
Humans did not accelerate the decline of the ‘Green Sahara’ and may have managed to hold back the onset of the Sahara desert by around 500 years, according to new research led by UCL.
Islands along the coastline were seemingly ice-free 17,700 years ago, so an early route along the coastline of Canada might have been viable well before an alternative, inland route.
New visual and arithmetic clues suggest that the mythical city of Atlantis may have been hiding in plain sight the entire time, in rather an unlikely place.
The first report on the state of the world’s fungi has revealed that if the natural properties of fungus can be harnessed and developed, plastic could be broken down naturally in weeks rather than years.
The 17-minute “mixed-reality” work ‘Awavena’ melds augmented reality, 360-degree film footage, and VR to tell the story of the sacred brew.
A multimedia guide is being created so that viewers will be able to virtually visit the vast underground realms of Beit Lehi, the lost city of Ancient Israel.
First Nations peoples have rights and a moral obligation to care for water under their law and customs. Yet surprisingly to Hooper and other Indigenous activists in the region their cultural needs were not considered in water flow plans.
Climate change may have played a more important role in the extinction of Neanderthals than previously believed, according to a new study.
Researchers found that cold periods coincided with an apparent disappearance of our evolutionary cousins in different parts of the continent, followed by the appearance of our species, Homo sapiens.
The ancient tracks at Engare Sero have stood the test of time, but they won’t last if left exposed to the elements.
Five scientists were part of an international team that took animal fat residue from ceramic pots used by residents of the ancient Neolithic city of Çatalhöyük in southern Turkey.