Archaeologists believe that a well-preserved complex at Horvat Tevet, near Afula in the Jezreel Valley, served as a royal estate for Israel’s kings.
Archaeologists working at Tell Damiyah (biblical Adam) are uncovering a religious complex that dates to 700 BC.
Ann Killebrew shares about her experience and discoveries made in the last decade of excavating Tel Akko.
16 tombs from the 26th dynasty have been found at Al-Ghoreifa in Egypt.
New research of the mummified remains of Takabuti, held at the Ulster Museum, reveals the Egyptian had genetic roots to Europe and was likely stabbed to death.
Ueli Bellward explains the complex water collection system of Petra, including how its flash flood system enabled the city to survive.
Archaeologists are concerned about the increasing popularity of Gobekli Tepe.
A story in Discover magazine explains how archaeologists know where to dig.
Archaeologists believe that they have found a second example of crucifixion, discovered near Venice.
The AP has a number of photos of a massive locust invasion in eastern Africa.
Caesarea’s ancient theater stage is undergoing a major renovation.
John DeLancey has just wrapped up another tour of Israel, blogging about each day.
Holly Beers is on The Book and the Spade discussing her new book, A Week in the Life of a Greco-Roman Woman.
Bryan Windle identifies the top three reports in biblical archaeology in the month of January.
BiblePlaces.com celebrated its 20th anniversary this week, and we are thankful for many encouraging words, including reflections from Mark Hoffman, Ferrell Jenkins, Leon Mauldin, and Charles Savelle.
HT: Agade, Ted Weis, Cam von Wahlde, Joseph Lauer