After a 2-1 defeat to the Czech Republic, the FC crew dive into England's weaknesses heading into Euro 2020. We drew a blank last time out with England's shock defeat to Czech Republic, one of several surprise Euro 2020 qualifying results. However there's plenty for […]
Ancient Egypt may be long gone, but archaeologists keep finding its treasures.
For more than 3,000 years, one of history’s greatest civilizations flourished along the winding Nile River in northeast Africa. But after Egypt fell under first Greek, then Roman, and finally Muslim control, the ancient civilization’s glories were buried under layers of these different cultures, only to surface again centuries later as archaeologists and historians embraced the study known as Egyptology.
Beginning in the 19th century, bombshell discoveries such as the Rosetta Stone and the lavish tomb of Tutankhamen in the Valley of the Kings, as well as the excavation of the Pyramids at Giza, opened the doors to a new understanding of ancient Egypt’s mysteries, fueling an explosion of interest—and tourism.