Two of the best-known examples are Nature and Science:  (personal registration required to view ToC, and
subscription to read articles) Nature is based in the UK. (also requires registration and subscription to read
articles)  This is put out by the American Association of the Advancement of
Sciences (AAAS).

But only the most newsworthy items make it to Nature or Science; you have to
check the specialty archaeology and biology journals for this sort of thing.
They're rarely reported even in the popular science press unless they're
particularly noteworthy.

Jim Cobabe wrote:

> John W. Redelfs wrote:
> ---
> Jim what sources do you use to keep abreast of this kind of news?
> ---
> Only the most reputable peer-reviewed science journals.  (Of course!)
> ;->
> ---
> Mij Ebaboc
> /////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////
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Marc A. Schindler
Spruce Grove, Alberta, Canada -- Gateway to the Boreal Parkland

“The first duty of a university is to teach wisdom, not a trade; character, not
technicalities. We want a lot of engineers in the modern world, but we don’t want
a world of engineers.” – Sir Winston Churchill (1950)

Note: This communication represents the informal personal views of the author
solely; its contents do not necessarily reflect those of the author’s employer,
nor those of any organization with which the author may be associated.

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