New scientific research is raising some tantalizing considerations, indicating the presence of a great founding culture and people that gave rise to the well-known civilizations that ringed and navigated the Mediterranean.
One of psychology’s most respected journals has agreed to publish a paper presenting strong evidence for extrasensory perception, the ability to sense future events (see Robert Schoch’s article on page 22). Predictably, the decision is being greeted with anger from orthodox scientists.
In 1976 the NASA Viking landers took samples of soil on Mars and tested them for signs of organic carbon and rejected the possibility. Now, a reinterpretation of the results suggests the samples did, in fact, contain organic compounds.
The mysterious Antarctic lake, which has been sealed off from the world, it is believed, for 14 million years, is about to be penetrated by a Russian drill bit.
Archaeologists have discovered what may be evidence of one of the world’s first sea voyages by human ancestors, the Greek Culture Ministry says.
The dream of turning sandy desert into land fit for growing crops with fresh water on tap is a step closer after scientists employed by the ruler of Abu Dhabi claim to have generated a series of downpours.
Illinois researchers have demonstrated an acoustic cloak, a technology that renders underwater objects invisible to sonar and other ultrasound waves.
Researchers have found evidence for “chronesthesia,” which is the brain’s ability to be aware of the past and future, and to mentally travel in subjective time.
Fifty-six-year-old Indian Om Prakash Sharma says he has discovered a gigantic prehistoric petroglyph.
A tiny bone fragment could provide crucial information about the fate of the legendary pilot who disappeared 73 years ago while flying over the Pacific Ocean in a record attempt to fly around the world at the equator.
Purportedly, the world’s oldest temple of the Sun has been discovered in northwest Bulgaria, near the town of Vratsa,