Latest Stone Age Europe Stories
Many archeologists subscribe to the theory that North America was first populated by humans coming across a land bridge connecting modern day Alaska and Russia. However, a conflicting theory touted in the '90s claimed that Paleolithic Europeans crossing a Greenland ice bridge settled North America much earlier.
Researchers from the University of California, Davis have found new evidence discrediting a controversial theory that a cosmic impact caused a thousand-year period of cold that coincided with the extinction of mammoths and other massive creatures.
Tübingen biogeologists show how Gravettian people shared their food 30,000 years ago.
The Clovis people lived in America around 13,000 years ago. They hunted mammoth, mastodons and giant bison with big spears. Though they were not the first humans in America, they did represent the first humans with a wide expansion on the North American continent
The role of the hydrological cycle during abrupt temperature changes is of prime importance for the actual impact of climate change on the continents.
Prehistoric farming communities in Europe constructed water wells out of oak timbers, revealing that these first farmers were skilled carpenters long before metal was discovered or used for tools.
Study suggests that Ice Age climate change did not pose significant challenges to first Americans.
This question isn't new, but for years anthropologists, archaeologists and historians of art understood these artistic manifestations as purely aesthetic and decorative motives.
An international team of scientists led by researchers at the University of Hawaii at Manoa have found no evidence supporting an extraterrestrial impact event at the onset of the Younger Dryas ~13000 years ago.
In the film, 'The Day After Tomorrow' the world enters the icy grip of a new glacial period within the space of just a few weeks.
- Emitting flashes of light; glittering.