- New Study Reveals Source of Stonehenge Rocks
- 10 Things You May Not Know About Muhammad Ali
- Legendary Admiral’s WWII Diary To Be Released Online
- Mass Extinction Occurred Much Faster Than Previously Thought
- Scientists Confirm Crystal as Oldest Piece of Earth’s Crust
- The Hunley’s Daring Submarine Mission, 150 Years Ago
- Scientists Probe Mystery Behind Chile’s Ancient Whale Graveyard
- 9 Things You May Not Know About Lizzie Borden
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 1876, 29-year-old Alexander Graham Bell receives a patent for his revolutionary new invention--the telephone. The Scottish-born Bell worked in Lo…
Category: Stone Age
Located in southwest France, a collapsed rock shelter might contain the oldest wall art ever discovered, a new study suggests.
Agriculture spread as farming groups moved northward from the Near East and throughout Europe, researchers have found.
Human remains with both modern and primitive features have been discovered in Chinese caves and might represent a new evolutionary line.
The earliest farmers planted grains in order to brew beer for politically expedient feasts, according to a new study.
Most scholars think that Native Americans’ ancestors trekked across the Bering Strait from Siberia, but aspects of the historic migration remain matters of debate.
Just because our Stone Age predecessors lived in caves doesn’t mean they couldn’t appreciate soft, comfortable bedding 77,000 years ago.
DNA challenges the theory that prehistoric artists depicted spotted horses before they even existed.
The face of a teenager who died 7,500 years ago has been brought back to life through methods that combine forensics and art.
Researchers have uncovered evidence that children as young as 2 decorated French caves with markings known as finger flutings at least 13,000 years ago.
Excavations in Sweden revealed 8,000-year-old skulls impaled with stakes that might have been battle trophies or part of a complex burial ritual.
The mystery of how prehistoric builders constructed the mighty Stonehenge has baffled scholars for centuries.