The student-curated exhibit, "HERE: Faces and Voice of Native Aggies," will be on display in the MSC’s Forsyth Galleries through July 29.
Texas A&M anthropology professor Darryl de Ruiter is part of a team that discovered a child’s skull believed to be up to 250,000 years old in a South African cave.
A 4.4 million-year-old skeleton could show how early humans moved and began to walk upright, according to new research led by a Texas A&M anthropology professor.
A new study from a team including a Texas A&M archaeologist shows that the extinct species popularized by "Game of Thrones" was only a distant relative of today’s wolves.
Professor Anna Linderholm and a team of researchers examined dog DNA to learn about movement and patterns of ancient dogs and their relationship with humans.
A study by professor Michael Waters shows that tools made by some of North America’s earliest inhabitants were made only during a 300-year period.
Analysis of sediment found in Hall’s Cave shows volcanic eruptions are responsible for the cooling of Earth around 13,000 years ago.
Why do we kiss? If you have no one to kiss, what's the next best thing? This Valentine's Day, a Texas A&M professor has the low-down on muggin' down.
An international team of researchers found that wild boars mingled with pigs thousands of years ago to change their genetic makeup.
Texas A&M University researchers’ findings raise new questions about the settlement of early peoples on the continent.