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Latest and Breaking Anthropology News

Latest and Breaking Social Anthropology News
Genes show mysterious - paleoEskimos' survived 4,000 years until sudden demise

New genetic research on ancient bones reveals that a prehistoric population of hunters migrated into the high Arctic of North America and Greenland and survived for 4,000 years in almost complete isolation from the rest of humanity.



'Pompeii of the North' up for sale

Binchester Roman Town, at Bishop Auckland, has been put on the market by the group managing the Church of England's property portfolio.



Amidst war and terror, are the 'better angels of our nature' on show?

MARK COLVIN: 2014 has been an awful year for news. The disappearance of one Malaysian plane, the shooting down of another, the looming possible war between Russia and Ukraine, the rise of the genocidal, fanatical, merciless so-called Islamic State and the spread of ebola have just been part of an almost uninterrupted diet of news media misery.



Marching in unison makes men feel more formidable

In the aftermath of the Aug. 9 shooting of an 18-year-old African American man by a white police officer in Ferguson, Missouri, much of the nation's attention has been focused on how law enforcement's use of military gear might have inflamed tensions.



PBS's 'Time Team America' highlights GSU work

In 2012, the PBS show Time Team America tracked the adventures of a Georgia Southern University archaeologist and students at Camp Lawton, a Civil War POW camp in Millen, as they uncovered buried secrets using the latest technology and decades of expertise.



Sanrio: Hello Kitty is not a cat

Hello Kitty first made her way to the United States in 1976. This plush doll, from the same year, will be the oldest item on view at an exhibition devoted to the cartoon icon at the Japanese American National Museum.



Philly museum to display ancient human skeleton

The public will soon get to see an ancient human skeleton that was recently rediscovered in a Philadelphia museum storage room.



World's oldest wine cellar fueled palatial parties

Blended CP3A team of archaeologists discovered this storage room while excavating the site of Tel Kabri in northern Israel.



Radar used as window into past as searchers look for 17th century foundation in Mystic

Debbie Surabian, center, a state soil scientist with the USDA Resources Conservation Service, and Scott Brady, left, a volunteer with Friends of the Office of State Archaeology, use ground penetrating radar with Brian Jones, Connecticut's state archaeologist, as they try to locate Capt.



Workshop on Historic Cemeteries Set in Virginia

The workshop will be held Oct. 3 and 4 at Menokin Baptist Church in the Richmond County community of Warsaw.



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