Archaeologists say that the discovery bolsters the theory that Peki'in's medieval synagogue was built on the site of an ancient Roman one.
Remains of miraculously preserved camp by the Sea of Galilee included brush huts, grains and stone tools that show farming began far earlier than thought.
Using clearly dated Judahite pottery jars, archaeologists and geophysicists show the magnetic field has fluctuated violently before without ending life on the planet.
Shattered pottery jars over 2,000 years old and abandoned 20th-century pickaxes indicate that once, scrolls had been there. All that's left is one blank parchment.
And why were the biblical peoples so terrified of migrant shepherds that they described them as raw-meat eating, ancestor-abusing giants? ■ Part 1
Massive buildings, early writing show Iklaina wasn't a backwater as thought, but a center of Mycenaean rule that was destroyed by the Palace of Nestor, archaeologists say.
Out-of-place stone in sandstone Neanderthal cave in Croatia wasn't a tool and had no business being there: Neanderthals had sense of aesthetic, archaeologists conclude.
Archaeologists crack mystery of who's buried in Gebel el Silsila cemetery: Very well-off quarriers and their families.
Archaeologists exploring the enigmatic Teutonic fort also found projectiles used by the Mamluk invaders, as well as the Crusaders' arrows.
Location of pagan cult site outside city walls of Hippos-Sussita suggests the primary purpose of the theater was to worship the gods, not entertain the masses.
The word 'Jew' originates with the ancient Israelite kingdom of Judah, but what its name means is a matter of great controversy. It could even mean 'Thank God'.
Archaeologists counter GOP hopeful’s view that Egyptian pyramids were built by Joseph to store grain with the known facts.
Samson the Greek? 3,000-year-old archaeological finds at Tel Dan suggest that the Danites were Aegean soldiers hired by Canaan's Egyptian overlords to keep order.
The legs were discovered in 1904 in Nefertari's tomb, which had been extensively looted and contained mummy parts mixed up with other human remains.
A statue base from 1,900 years ago found at Dor survived shellfish and seawater, and to the archaeologists' shock, revealed a previously unknown governor of Judea.
Jug found in Yehud was typical of the period, the large human figurine on its top was utterly unique.
Archaeologists find monumental harbor built by King Cheops 4,600 years ago at Wadi el-Jarf to import stuffs to build the Great Pyramid of Giza.
Bone fragment, coal chip and a seed dating to 3000 B.C.E., 1,000 years later than expected, reignite academic brawl.
Figures of Canaanite goddesses, magnificent scarab with gold bezel among finds in biblical Gezer building foundations.
As the ceiling of the blazing Canaanite palace collapsed, foods, jewelry, axes and treasures were buried, and beautifully preserved, under ash and blackened stone.