World Bulletin / News Desk
A four and half-thousand year-old dwelling belonging to an important ruler is the latest find from an archeological dig referred to as the Kultepe mound, in a district of Kayseri, in central Turkey.
“There is no such a huge building like this in Anatolia and Middle East. We are only at the certain part of the building right now. We will see an enormous structure once we discover it all. This is not a private house. It is most probably an administrative body. We believe that this is a building where Kanis King lives or governs his kingdom,” Prof. Fikri Kuloglu, Ankara University archaeologist and head of the Kultepe archaeological excavation, told an AA reporter.
The archeologist says the thousands of seals found (probably from Northern Syria) tell that there was "international and systematical trade" in those times and the archaeological excavations in coming years will give further evidence of those trade activities.
Kultepe, ancient mound covering the Bronze Age city of Kanesh, is in central Turkey. Kultepe was known to archaeologists during the 19th century, but it began to attract particular attention as the reputed source of so-called Cappadocian tablets in Old Assyrian cuneiform writing and language.
Love, tolerance, peace: Amazon scores with an interfaith ad showcasing true brotherhood and spreading a touching message of unity
Aisholpan, a young Mongolian tribegirl has become the first ever female eagle huntress with a stunning new documentary showcasing her incredible talent and life to the world
The Bamiyan statues were blasted in April 2001 by the Taliban, who had taken control of the province and killed thousands of Hazara civilians, a Shiite Muslim minority in Bamiyan.
The Muslim in Phuket have maintained their culture and have lived a life of harmony with the Buddhist community throughout history. Deniz Baran has compiled some facts about the mosques of Muslims , who live in the touristic area called Phuket in Thailand.
Colgrave Arms, a London pub since 1886, has been converted to a Mosque after the Can Hall Deen and Education Trust completed its purchase in July 2010 which will meet the needs of both the sizeable Muslim and non-Muslim community in Cann Hall.
Baymirza Hayit with all his suffering, wars, exile and legal trials was a real Turkestan patriot; with all his written thesis, works and books was a real intellectual. Written by Yusuf Tuncbilek.
Archaeologists have discovered huts, tools and 15 huge graves dating from first dynasty period in Sohag province
Two memorials have been restored in the memory of soldiers of Turkish, German, Hungarian and Austrian origin, who were sent to the Vladivostok region in Russia during WWI but had fallen prisoner to the Russian army and lost their lives in these camps.
World Architecture Festival recognises airport, library
The Book Fair's theme of 'Philosophy and the Human' is to bring publishers and writers from all around the world together in Istanbul for the 35th time
The famed toy has been protected since 1999 under a European trademark that was registered by its British manufacturer, Seven Towns, covering "three dimensional puzzles".
The National Museum of Beirut has opened for the first time since the civil war with some pieces never been displayed before to the public
We were curious about what Muslims did in Burkina Faso at Ashura. The information we obtained from local friends was really interesting for us.
Palestinian Antiquities Ministry unveils stunning mosaic in Umayyad palace near Jericho
Car enthusiast in blockaded Gaza Strip puts ingenuity to test, builds replica of classic 1920s-era Mercedes
Frankfurt Book Fair to display selected writings from diverse range of Turkish figures