Excavations around the “Ramesses Gate” in Jaffa have revealed a massive destruction layer that attests to a battle between Egyptians and Canaanites.
Researchers have discovered two secret chambers in the Great Pyramid of Giza.
The Temple Mount Sifting Project shares some finds related to the feast of Sukkot.
Scientists have recently discovered the two components that gives frankincense its distinctive odor.
An archaeologist has created a 3-D model of the Heraion at ancient Olympia using photogrammetry.
An AP article describes the work and accomplishments of Robert Bewley and David Kennedy in documenting archaeological sites in Jordan from the air.
The New York Times profiles the early farming village of Ain Ghazal in central Jordan.
A new pleasure cruise line is carrying travelers between Haifa and Acco.
The National Museum of Beirut has opened its basement to the public for the first time in 40 years.
Touch Point Israel has compiled a list of 13 “must-see museums” in Israel.
This week in New York City a new photo exhibition opened: “The Day Memory Dissolved: an artistic perspective on endangered archaeological sites in the Middle East.”
According to UNESCO, the Temple Mount in Jerusalem has nothing to do with Judaism.
Carl Rasmussen shares several photos from one of the least visited places in Jerusalem, the Tomb of the Royal Steward.
Wayne Stiles looks at the ancient and modern significance of Gideon’s battle in the Harod Valley.
The Associates for Biblical Research are having a big sale on the complete archive of Bible and Spade.
New book: The Five-Minute Archaeologist in the Southern Levant. (Out of stock at Amazon)
HT: Charles Savelle, Joseph Lauer, Agade, Steven Anderson