A complex meta-analysis of data in a corner of northwestern India for what it can tell us about settlement patterns during the ancient Indus period and just after, when a host of factors, including possibly climate change, seem to have contributed to a re-allocation of populations between types of settlements.
Gwen Robbins Schug, Jonathan Mark Kenoyer and Rita P. Wright answer.
Gwen Robbins Schug, Paolo Biagi, Rita P. Wright and Nisha Yadav answer.
Rita P. Wright and Massimo Vidale answer.
An insufficient number of archaeological surveys has been carried out to date on Harappan Civilization cemeteries. One case in point is the necropolis at Rakhigarhi site (Haryana, India), one of the largest cities of the Harappan Civilization, where most burials within the cemetery remained uninvestigated.
How much of the area that we now see as desert was actually forested in those times?
A recent, 95 scientist, massive DNA study that shows how migrants into India from the west and north contributed to local DNA and which aligns with recent analyses on Indo-European languages coming into the subcontinent from the northwest as well.
Yes, mining technique vary according to the different periods of prehistory, from the Middle Palaeolithic onwards.
We have no evidence, but they certainly had, because complex culture needs to transmitted by specialized institutions.
I was watching the 6 part BBC's 'Story of India' and had a thought about the abandonment of the Indus cities and migration eastward due to the failure of the monsoon.