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This Day in History
A massive wagon train, made up of 1,000 settlers and 1,000 head of cattle, sets off down the Oregon Trail from Independence, Missouri. Known as the "Great …
Author: Jennie Cohen
A century after Robert Scott’s ill-fated trek to the South Pole, the ship that brought him to Antarctica has been found off the coast of Greenland.
Common ancestry, rather than interbreeding, could account for genetic similarities between humans and Neanderthals.
Our most direct ancestors weren’t alone 2 million years ago, newly discovered fossils from Kenya indicate.
Despite the chivalry seen aboard Titanic, men usually fare better than women when marine disasters strike.
Researchers excavating the Maya settlement of Uxul, buried deep within the jungle, have uncovered the final resting place of a young prince.
Take a look back at the incredible career of astronaut Sally Ride, who died Monday at age 61.
Scraping animal hides, not hunting with spears, may have produced Neanderthals’ humerus asymmetry.
Archaeologists have uncovered the remains of more than 200 warriors who were thrown into a Danish lake some 2,000 years ago.
Discover six things you may not know about the Medal of Honor, which was signed into law 150 years ago, and its recipients.
A previously unknown copy of the map credited with popularizing the name “America” has turned up in a university library in Munich.
Unlike other human ancestors, Australopithecus sediba foraged for tough, hard items like leaves, wood and bark, new research suggests.
On Saturday, after a turbulent 150 years, the Confederate ironclad CSS Neuse will be moved indoors into a new facility.
Forty years after burglars were arrested at the Watergate complex, find out what happened to key players in the ensuing scandal.