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This Day in History
On this day in 1873, San Francisco businessman Levi Strauss and Reno, Nevada, tailor Jacob Davis are given a patent to create work pants reinforced with metal r…
Author: Jennie Cohen
Queen Arsinoë II ruled Egypt as a female pharaoh long before her more famous descendant, Cleopatra VII, according to a new study.
The universe started out as a hot, soupy liquid, according to simulations of its earliest moments conducted with the help of the world’s largest particle accelerator.
New research suggests that Mesoamerican pyramids like the Maya temple Kukulkan were designed to produce sophisticated acoustic effects, including the chirp of a sacred bird.
On November 6, 2010, Pompeii’s House of the Gladiators collapsed, highlighting the many challenges of preservation.
Tyrannosaurus rex may have had a taste for its own kind, according to a new study.
A new hypothesis that King Tut was killed by a hippopotamus is the latest attempt to solve one of ancient history’s most perplexing riddles.
World War II’s remnants still pose a threat to cities like Rennes, France, where 10,000 people were evacuated on October 24 after the discovery of a live bomb.
A recent study of samurai families’ remains suggests that lead-based makeup may have contributed to the decline of Japan’s Edo period.
With more sweltering days on the horizon, it’s worth taking a look at some of history’s worst heat waves to see what happens when things really heat up.
Many American cities are plagued by the worldwide resurgence of bed bugs, pesky critters with a history that dates back to ancient times.
In what archaeologists are calling the most important Civil War find in decades, rare artifacts have emerged from a former Confederate prison site in Georgia.
Adolf Hitler may have had Jewish and African ancestors, according to a recent DNA study by Belgian researchers.
Excavations for a new Mexico City subway line have unearthed a number of important finds, including the remains of 50 Aztec children.