History & Literature
Featured and Breaking News
Genetic Diversity of Native Americans: New Research Finds Evidence in Genes for Both Prehistoric Migrations and Environmental Adaptations
News from the American Journal of Physical Anthropology
Research published in the scientific journal Palaeontology.
You selected: History & Literature
The open air plays of the Ancient Greeks may offer us a valuable insight into the Mediterranean climate of the time, Weather reports.
Acclaimed political scientists Norman Ornstein and Jared Diamond explore if tribalism is at the heart of the problem, or if the U.S. is facing a far greater political crisis.
Students, independent researchers and small businesses can now access many of the world’s best academic papers across science, technology, medicine and other disciplines through their local libraries. This is the result of a unique collaboration between librarians and publishers, who have made their journal content available for free to UK libraries under a new initiative, Access to Research.
Clinical Anatomy explores the argument that curators should return bodies to their native communities for burial
Significance reports on how too many 'too-good-to-be-true’ interactions between recurring characters can help reveal if stories are invented or if they are based on a real society
The Man in the Arena includes some of Bogle's classic writings on Vanguard, indexing, the mutual fund industry, corporate governance, and the fiduciary ideal. These ideas have been central to his long career in the mutual fund industry, now spanning more than six decades. The voices of observers from all walks of life who have witnessed his journey add insight and context, creating a unique snapshot of Bogle's lifelong battle to serve investors first.
From: American Journal of Physical Anthropology
Fossilized footprints are oldest known bird tracks in Australia, reports Palaeontology
U.S political experts Rick Wilson and James L. Perry explain the state of the union’s budget problems
New research published by the Institute of Development Studies reveals the realities of how the BRICS and Africa are engaging in agricultural development cooperation
The 50th anniversary of Lewis' death sees the work of this exceptional author as relevant today as ever, and his theological writings, which continue to have a wide and devoted following, remain immensely influential.
Leading Global STMS Publisher To Deploy Luxid® Content Enrichment Platform to Enhance Customer Experience Across its Digital Products and Leverage its Six-Million Document Archive
Freemasons do keep some secrets, but none of them are as scandalous or conspiracy-laden as the rest of us might suspect.
From: Meteoritics & Planetary Science
From: The American Journal of Physical Anthropology
Wiley has launched Labtiva’s ReadCube Web Reader on Wiley Online Library, making it easier for researchers to discover, access and interact with scientific literature.
Wiley is pleased to announce the publication of a comprehensive resource covering the highly diverse field of applied linguistics.
Shakespeare - a great Stratford playwright or an uneducated man trapped into a loveless marriage by an older woman? What do you think?
Research into the scientific crimes committed during the Nazi era has traditionally focused on the perpetrators. A new paper in Clinical Anatomy turns the attention towards the victims by investigating the names Hermann Stieve, chairman of the anatomical department at the University of Berlin, listed after using their bodies for his research. The published list of names, biographical data and nationalities reveals the backgrounds of an array of prisoners, the majority of whom were executed for political reasons before taking their place in one of the darkest chapters of scientific history.