- Tomb Dating From the Time of Alexander the Great Found in Northern Greece
- The Last Hours of the Nixon Presidency, 40 Years Ago
- 7 Fascinating Facts About the Panama Canal
- Evidence of Gruesome Ancient Ritual Unearthed in Denmark
- 9 Things You May Not Know About Alfred Hitchcock
- The Twin Towers High-Wire Walk, 40 Years Ago
- 9 Things You May Not Know About Lizzie Borden
- The Battle of Mobile Bay, 150 Years Ago
History.com on Facebook
More to Explore
Follow Eustace, Tom and Marty as they devote their lives to surviving off the grid, on their own terms.
Get the real story behind this famous World War II icon.
Explore 7 ways the battle changed the course of the Civil War.
Watch the exclusive web series.
This Day in History
On this day in 1950, officials of the United States Lawn Tennis Association (USLTA) accept Althea Gibson into their annual championship at Forest Hills, New Yor…
In a new study, researchers claim that Neanderthals and humans may have lived alongside each other in Europe for as many as 5,000 years.
An analysis of Neanderthal DNA suggests that populations of these close human relatives were small and isolated from one another.
Neanderthals’ fate was sealed when they passed on a rabbit-rich diet, according to new research.
A new study has cast doubt on a popular theory that Homo sapiens and Neanderthals once co-existed in Europe.
On its 100th anniversary, mystery still lingers over one of history’s most spectacular scientific hoaxes.
Common ancestry, rather than interbreeding, could account for genetic similarities between humans and Neanderthals.
Scraping animal hides, not hunting with spears, may have produced Neanderthals’ humerus asymmetry.
Not only were Neanderthals smarter than experts once thought, they may have beat modern humans to cave art creation.
As evidence grows that many people may be part Neanderthal, get the facts on humans’ newfound ancestors.