The skeleton of a rare and new dinosaur species, estimated to be 150 million years old, was just sold to an anonymous art collector. The skeleton fetched for a hefty price of $2 million — but scientists aren't happy about it.
A fossilized dinosaur egg discovered in China was recently identified as a new dinosaur species. Baby Louie is currently in China and might still undergo further analysis.
Despite historic finds of fossilized protein in a dinosaur bone, it seems humanity is still far away from resurrecting the dinosaurs.
Earlier this week, Chinese builders unraveled a well-preserved dinosaur fossil that turned out to be the first specimen of its kind.
The fossil of an adorable but strange bird-lizard from China, known as Psittacosaurus of "parrot lizard," could reveal clues of where dinosaurs lived before their extinction.
Researchers diagnosed a fossilized specimen of a duck-billed dinosaur with septic arthritis. This is the oldest recorded case of septic arthritis -- a condition in which a joint becomes inflamed, often from bacteria or fungus.
Endangered species and extinct animals have always made man curious, especially the dinosaurs. Thanks to new techniques and more advanced technologies, it is possible to keep exploring more and more about animals from past centuries and what they can tell us about the world and its history.
Using Maiasaura fossil bones, researchers recently revealed the most detailed life history of any dinosaur known.
A new hadrosaur species, a type of duck-billed dinosaur, was excavated from Alaska. This species represents the northernmost dinosaur known to date and likely endured dark winter months and snowy conditions, researchers say.
Feathered fossils examined by Brown University researchers were found to hold vital pigment information about a bird-like dinosaur that died 150 million years ago.
Dreadnoughtus - the long-necked herbivore recently uncovered in Patagonia - was previously thought to be the world's heaviest dinosaur, but now new findings may upend its heavyweight title.
Remnants of soft tissue, boasting similarities to red blood cells and collagen fibers, have been found in fragments of dinosaur fossils, possibly allowing scientists to better understand how these prehistoric creatures evolved to become warm-blooded.