The Great Pyramid is the only one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World that is still intact and is the largest structure of its kind ever built.
The Argentine settlement, built in the tenth century, was based on decentralised networks and power sharing, according to archaeologists.
Event took place more than 3,000 years ago and might help to explain a cryptic passage in the Bible.
The dinosaur fossil, which was found in the South of France, is believed to be a primitive cousin of Iguanodon and has been named Matheronodon provincialis.
The 5.5 metre-long Jurassic ichthyosaur is believed to be one of the most complete skeletons of its kind ever found in India.
New research has re-examined the skull, which was first discovered 12 km inland from Papua New Guinea's north coast in 1929.
The 500-year-old object, called an astrolabe, was used by ancient seafarers to measure the altitude of the Sun.
A remarkably well-preserved fossilised skeleton of the tyrannosaur from the Late Cretaceous Period was found in southern Utah.
If mysterious set of ape teeth discovered in Germany are confirmed as belonging to an early human ancestor, they would be the oldest hominin fossils ever discovered.
At present, archaeologists are unclear on the purpose and exact age of these formations - which resemble gates when looked at from above.
Archaeologists found skeletons from the 13th to 6th centuries BC that bear the marks of severe trauma - but it appears these injuries weren't intended to kill.
Archaeologists have discovered a 5,000-year-old toy chariot and rattle while digging at the site of Sogmatar city in Turkey
Archaeologists may have discovered the first evidence of a long-lost satellite pyramid for Ancient Egypt's Queen Ankhnespepy II during excavation works south of Cairo.
Easter Island has been used as an example of humankind's selfishness; a moral tale of the dangers of environmental destruction. But new research is painting a different picture.
For millenia people have wondered about the "sea people" invasions of the eastern Mediterranean that ended the Bronze Age, new documents shed some light.
The burial garments were found in 9th and 10th century graves in Birka and Gamla Uppsala in Sweden and kept in storage for more than 100 years before being re-examined.
Much of this ancient knowledge was lost due to the impact of European colonisers, who introduced Old World rice species to the Americas.
For 3,000 years, cuneiform was the primary language of communication throughout the ancient Middle East and parts of the Mediterranean before completely disappearing from use.
Despite living in small groups, humans were likely connected to a wider network from which mates were chosen.
New research suggests Neanderthal genes influence skin tone, hair colour and sleep patterns, among other characteristics.