Ending the Historical Atrocity of Virginity Tests?
Monday, January 18, 2021 - 23:55

Since medieval times, many Muslim communities have regarded the hymen, the tiny piece of skin known as the vaginal membrane, as proof of virginity and a woman’s moral virtue.

Mound to Mountain: The Long Road to the Great Pyramid
Monday, January 18, 2021 - 21:50

Who built the Great Pyramid? Was it built by simple Egyptian farmers with mud ramps, or aliens, or a lost society from the last Ice Age? Did the ancient Egyptians inherit this massive stone building from a lost time, and then build their own smaller, cruder versions in vain attempts at replicating its awe-inspiring precision?

Christian Slave Masters Destroyed Winemaking In Japan
Monday, January 18, 2021 - 17:16

It has always baffled historians why domestic Japanese winemaking ceased in mid-17th century AD.

Stash of 7,000 Coins Found in Hungary, Revealing Story of National Trauma
Monday, January 18, 2021 - 03:05

A recent post from a Hungarian museum curator on Facebook tells of the discovery of “rare treasures of magnitude,” relating to the Turkish devastation following the Battle of Mohács.

Roman Baby Burial Challenges “Unceremonious Disposal” Dogma
Sunday, January 17, 2021 - 17:45

Archeologists digging at France’s Clermont-Ferrand Airport have discovered the remains of a 2,000-year-old, upper-class, Roman baby and his pet dog

Major Discoveries of Coffins, Burial Shafts and Texts Made in Saqqara
Sunday, January 17, 2021 - 17:34

Archaeologists excavating at the famous Saqqara necropolis in Egypt have announced a list of top-level ancient discoveries. Within a matrix of 52 burial shafts the researchers discovered 50 sealed coffins and a 4-meter-long passage from The Book of the dead.