A volcanic eruption, wildfires in California and migrants seeking U.S. asylum make up some of this week’s most memorable images.
Bursa, the birthplace of the Ottoman Empire, was elected as the 2022 Cultural Capital of the Turkic World by the International Organization of Turkic Culture on 16 September 2021.
More than 20 graves, remains of 6 houses found in 7,000-year-old mound in Turkey; Zehra Nur Duz; Timeturk Haber
Discovery from Late Chalcolithic age to Late Hittite Period made during studies at Arslantepe mound…
Italian archaeologists Thursday hailed a decision to add a 30-meter-high (over 90 feet) archaeological mound in southeastern Turkey to the UNESCO World Heritage List.
Neolithic-era homes and a street were found during the most recent excavations at Çatalhöyük, in Turkey, near the Greek city of Ikonion.
Turkish archeologists have renewed their excavations in the ruins of Ani, a UNESCO World Heritage site.
Turkey’s Arslantepe Mound is the latest site to be included in the UNESCO World Heritage Site list. The archaeological structure is about 8000 years old. The announcement to include this new site was made during the UNESCO World Heritage Committee’s 44th session.
Turkey, the land of historic significance and a nation with great cultural depths, is now offering more incredible reasons for travelers across the globe to visit the country. The Arslantepe Mound, a 8000-year old archaeological mound, was inscribed on UNESCO’s list of World Heritage sites positioning Turkey as a destination with a record number of recognition for its cultural heritage sites.
Arslantepe, an archaeological site in Malatya, Turkey dating back to 6th millennium BCE, boasts an adobe palace and the earliest swords in the world.
What do a railway in Iran, a mountainous national park in Thailand and a spa town in the Czech Republic have in common? They’re all part of a newly announced group of UNESCO World Heritage Sites.
With addition of Arslantepe in Malatya, number of sites from Turkey in UNESCO’s list grows to 19…
Strong concern about the consequences of the conversion of Hagia Sophia and the Chora Church into mosques due to the effects of changes in the ecumenical character of the monuments was expressed at the 44th Session of the UNESCO Commission.