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- Remembering Black Sunday, 80 Years Later
- Hunting Lincoln’s Killer
- WWII Aircraft Carrier Used in Atomic Bomb Tests Found Intact on Sea Floor
- Julius Caesar Suffered from Strokes, Not Epilepsy, New Study Says
- The Other Targets of Booth’s Murder Conspiracy
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This Day in History
On this day in 4977 B.C., the universe is created, according to German mathematician and astronomer Johannes Kepler, considered a founder of modern science. Kep…
The discovery of a 6,000-year-old settlement near Stonehenge may provide new insights into the origins of one of England’s most enigmatic historical sites.
A long-running survey of the landscape around Stonehenge has detected a subterranean network of monuments lurking beneath the prehistoric stone circle.
Scientists announced they have discovered artifacts buried in Amesbury, the closest settlement to Stonehenge, dating all the way back to 8820 B.C.
A new study of Stonehenge’s smaller rocks pinpoints their exact source, raising questions about how they may have been transported to the monument’s site.
The mystery of how prehistoric builders constructed the mighty Stonehenge has baffled scholars for centuries.