Analysis of a skeleton found in a tomb in China determined that the man was not a grave robber, but a victim of homicide.
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.
The joint burial of two 1,500-year-old skeletons offers a look into attitudes toward love and the afterlife during China's North Wei Dynasty, a Texas A&M expert says.
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.
Texas A&M at Galveston climate researchers found the remains of the Lucayan people who inhabited the Bahamas more than 700 years ago.
A Texas A&M researcher's work at an archaeological site in China led to the discovery of more than two dozen elongated skulls dating back between 5,000 and 12,000 years.
Andrea Roberts received a $50,000 grant from the National Trust for Historic Preservation to support her work documenting post-Civil War black settlements, Freedman’s Towns and urban enclaves.