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Latest and Breaking Anthropology News

Latest and Breaking Social Anthropology News
Egypt Says Restoration of Oldest Pyramid on Track

Egypt's antiquities minister took journalists inside a 4,600-year-old pyramid on Tuesday to reject recent accusations of mismanagement at the site as false and "without evidence." At a press conference at the Saqqara pyramid complex, some 30 kilometers south of Cairo, Minister of Antiquities Mamdouh el-Damaty decried recent media reports alleging that the Djoser pyramid might collapse.



Huge Stone Structure Possibly Older than Stonehenge Identified Near Sea of Galilee

News of archaeological discoveries dated to the times of the Bible are fairly common in Israel, but new research about a massive stone structure found in northern Israel suggests a far older find. An Israeli researcher believes that a 5,000-year-old stone structure was possibly used to designate ancient property rights.



New bog body discovered in Meath

Archaeologists from the National Museum of Ireland have confirmed that it is working on a find of human remains in a bog near the border with Co Westmeath, although the exact site has not yet been named. "Archaeologists and conservators from The National Museum of Ireland have been on site investigating the findspot of archaeological human remains in a bog in Co.



The grain debate

When My Kitchen Rules celebrity chef Pete Evans espoused the health benefits of a grain-free diet, people sat up and listened. Evans isn't the only celebrity voice to endorse a paleo or grain-free life, but his opinion has certainly increased the attack on the humble grain.



Burial ground found on N. Dakota family's farm

The Gemmill family suspects they stumbled upon an ancient Native American burial site last week, but they are still waiting on experts to excavate the area and solve the mystery of who the bones belong to. They say they found multiple skulls, femurs, ribs and other bones when excavating a silage pit.



Creation of the Vuoksi River preceded a significant cultural shift

The creation of the Vuoksi River and the subsequent rapid decrease in the water level of Lake Saimaa approximately 6,000 years ago revealed thousands of square kilometers of new, fertile land in eastern Finland. Researchers have studied the role that the decrease in water levels has played in the interaction between nature and humans.



Orang Pendek Shot and Killed?

The news source itself is suspect. If you look at it, it does not even purport to tell the truth.



Divers return to shipwreck where the ancient 'Antikythera Mechanism' was found

The Antikythera Mechanism -- is a 2nd-century BC device known as the world's oldest computer -- becsause it could track astronomical phenomena and the cycles of the Solar System Archaeologists set out Monday to use a revolutionary new deep sea diving suit to explore the ancient shipwreck where one of the most remarkable scientific objects of antiquity was found. The so-called Antikythera Mechanism, a 2nd-century BC device known as the world's oldest computer, was discovered by sponge divers in 1900 off a remote Greek island in the Aegean.



5 overlooked world treasures

While tourists flock to the Great Wall of China and other popular tourist destinations around the world, why not explore some lesser-known hidden gems? Lonely Planet co-founder Tony Wheeler and Global Heritage Fund head Vince Michael recommend Pingyao Ancient City for a more complete picture of ancient Chinese life. Heading to Machu Picchu in Peru? How about exploring Chavin de Huantar, a pre-Columbian archaeological site that was a religious and ceremonial pilgrimage center for the pre-Columbian Andean religious world? One of the earliest known towns in the world, Catalhoyuk is a nearly 10,000-year-old example of a well-preserved Neolithic village in Turkey.



Archeologist to reveal details about Roman roads in North Yorkshire

A ROMAN archaeology expert is set to give the second of a series of talks revealing details about roads in North Yorkshire during the period. Hugh Toller, who is working with the Roman Antiquities Section of the Yorkshire Archaeological Society to identify the routes of the ancient roads, will speak at the village hall, in Thornton le Street, between Thirsk and Northallerton on Saturday, October 11, at 2pm.



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