Ancient Indus research is constrained by a shortage of funds. One of the longest lasting, most successful projects has been the Harappa Archaeological Research Project (HARP), run by the University of Wisconsin, Madison, Harvard University and New York University since 1986.

Another question from site visitors answered by leading archaeologists.

Preliminary results from recent surveys along the little explored coast of Sindh and Balochistan, where the evidence of ancient human habitation along a one-time mangrove coast keeps growing.

Another question from site visitors answered by a panel of ancient Indus experts.

Another question answered by expert ancient Indus scholars.

A proof of the upcoming survey article by the Dean of Indus script scholarship, Asko Parpola, is now available on Academia.edu; it will be published in the highly anticipated Seals and Sealing in the Ancient World (Cambridge, 2018).

Another answer to a question from you by our panel of leading ancient Indus archaeologists.

Another answer to a question from you to our panel of leading Indus archaeologists.

Another answer to a question to our panel of a dozen leading ancient Indus archaeologists.

A fascinating article that shows how old excavation records together with recent computer modeling techniques can be used to show how a constructed space changed over time, and how that evidence can speak to larger issues in a society.

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