Similar seal impressions had already been found – by thieves. This one uniquely found in situ proves King Hezekiah’s connection to the LMLK symbols and the existence of an advanced Judahite administration.
Ben Carson says he thinks Joseph built the pyramids, but the Egyptian records and experts say it was Imhotep, who, no, is not Joseph.
At first the amazed Russian archaeologists thought the seal was Phoenician or Aramaic. It's ancient Hebrew, and says 'Elyashib,' like seals found at fortress Arad.
Anomalous discoveries in southern Turkey now explained: The Philistine 'Sea Peoples' didn't invade Kunulua, they lived there.
New findings at sprawling 4,000-year old Canaanite palace include 120 huge jars - and seeds, from which we may be able to rediscover the ancient grape.
The mystery of the collapse of Late Bronze Age civilization bedevils archaeologists. One, Eric Cline, is positive: The devastation wasn't due to a single cataclysm, but to a harmony of events – and it could happen again.
Nineveh has come full circle: After 2,700 years, the gleeful destroyer was itself destroyed. And now Hatra and Nimrud are gone too.
'Lady of the Jewels' found with amuletic metal bracelets - and a gold shell pendant perhaps symbolizing the goddess Hathor.
Pagan objects were common in ancient Judahite homes and not all animal bones originate in sacrifice, not to the gods at least.
The unprecedented find of a 4,000-year old wine cellar at a king's palace in Tel Kabri sheds light on the ancient secrets of viticulture.
Fort found in southern Jordan housed Roman infantry unit wielded by the Tetrarchs to vanquish the Jews.
And it came to pass that the Hyksos were expelled from Egypt. Archeologists posit that traumatic event as a possible source of the Exodus legend.
The bible has conflicting accounts of this most famous monarch. Prof. Jacob Wright has ideas for resolving the mysteries.
How people not only survived but burgeoned in desert highlands 4,500 years ago had been an enigma.
Brought over by mysterious conquerors and fused with a local deity, the nameless goddess was a kinder, gentler - and yellow - goddess.
Israeli archaeologists find surprisingly sparse palace at Tel Kabri.
Israel is touted as the birthplace of monotheism, but mounting evidence suggests that the Israelites, and later the Judahites - like their neighbors - worshiped a pantheon.
Not all agree that the ruins found in Khirbet Qeiyafa are of the biblical town Shaarayim, let alone the palace of ancient Israel's most famous king.