Best Photos of the Day
Archeologist of the Israel Antiquities Authority Jacob Vardi holds on July 16, 2019, a bronze head spear and a dagger's blade dated to the middle bronze period which were buried as burial offering in a warrior's tomb found at the archeological excavation site of a settlement from the Neolithic Period (New Stone Age), discovered during archaeological excavations by the Israel Antiquities Authority near Motza Junction, about 5km west of Jerusalem. The settlement is the largest known in Israel from that period and one of the largest of its kind in the region. GALI TIBBON / AFP
Best Photos of the Day
Archeologist of the Israel Antiquities Authority Hamoudi Khalaily holds on July 16, 2019, at some of the findings found at the archeological excavation site of a settlement from the Neolithic Period (New Stone Age), discovered during archaeological excavations by the Israel Antiquities Authority near Motza Junction, about 5km west of Jerusalem. The settlement is the largest known in Israel from that period and one of the largest of its kind in the region. GALI TIBBON / AFP
Best Photos of the Day
Archeologist of the Israel Antiquities Authority Hamoudi Khalaily holds on July 16, 2019, a pendant made of mother of pearl shell discovered on a skeleton, found at the archeological excavation site of a settlement from the Neolithic Period (New Stone Age), discovered during archaeological excavations by the Israel Antiquities Authority near Motza Junction, about 5km west of Jerusalem. The settlement is the largest known in Israel from that period and one of the largest of its kind in the region. GALI TIBBON / AFP
Best Photos of the Day
A photograph taken on July 16, 2019 shows a partial view of a settlement from the Neolithic Period (New Stone Age), discovered during archaeological excavations by the Israel Antiquities Authority near Motza Junction, about 5km west of Jerusalem. The settlement is the largest known in Israel from that period and one of the largest of its kind in the region. GALI TIBBON / AFP
Best Photos of the Day
A Palestinian excavator holds on July 16, 2019, a flint stone blade found in the rubble at the archeological excavation site of a settlement from the Neolithic Period (New Stone Age), discovered during archaeological excavations by the Israel Antiquities Authority near Motza Junction, about 5km west of Jerusalem. The settlement is the largest known in Israel from that period and one of the largest of its kind in the region. GALI TIBBON / AFP
Best Photos of the Day
Palestinian men work on July 16, 2019, at the archeological excavation site of a settlement from the Neolithic Period (New Stone Age), discovered during archaeological excavations by the Israel Antiquities Authority near Motza Junction, about 5km west of Jerusalem. The settlement is the largest known in Israel from that period and one of the largest of its kind in the region. GALI TIBBON / AFP
Best Photos of the Day
Trays with findings from the archeological excavation site of a settlement from the Neolithic Period (New Stone Age), discovered during archaeological excavations by the Israel Antiquities Authority near Motza Junction, about 5km west of Jerusalem, are exposed on July 16, 2019. The settlement is the largest known in Israel from that period and one of the largest of its kind in the region. GALI TIBBON / AFP
Best Photos of the Day
Palestinian men work on July 16, 2019, at the archeological excavation site of a settlement from the Neolithic Period (New Stone Age), discovered during archaeological excavations by the Israel Antiquities Authority near Motza Junction, about 5km west of Jerusalem. The settlement is the largest known in Israel from that period and one of the largest of its kind in the region. GALI TIBBON / AFP
Best Photos of the Day
Archeologist of the Israel Antiquities Authority Jacob Vardi is pictured on July 16, 2019, at the archeological excavation site of a settlement from the Neolithic Period (New Stone Age), discovered during archaeological excavations by the Israel Antiquities Authority near Motza Junction, about 5km west of Jerusalem. The settlement is the largest known in Israel from that period and one of the largest of its kind in the region. GALI TIBBON / AFP
Best Photos of the Day
Archeologist of the Israel Antiquities Authority Jacob Vardi holds on July 16, 2019, a bronze head spear and a dagger's blade dated to the middle bronze period which were buried as burial offering in a warrior's tomb found at the archeological excavation site of a settlement from the Neolithic Period (New Stone Age), discovered during archaeological excavations by the Israel Antiquities Authority near Motza Junction, about 5km west of Jerusalem. The settlement is the largest known in Israel from that period and one of the largest of its kind in the region. GALI TIBBON / AFP