Out of the others’ posts from archaeology in the news, I found the article titled “Archaeologists Identify Bodies of Lost Leaders of Jamestown” to be the most interesting. I really enjoyed learning about the discovery at this first British settlement. The materials that the individuals were buried with told us information about their status. I was blown away by the information that can be deduced by something such as lead content in bone remains. In the case at Jamestown, archaeologists were able to identify one man as being a high ranking aristocrat, since high levels of lead were determined to be caused by prolonged exposure to expensive drinking objects. I also learned a great deal from the article titled “Primate archaeology,” which I did one of my posts about. I had not previously thought about the possible lack of communication between the various fields of archaeology and different sciences. It is mind-blowing to think about the potential discoveries that have not been given the attention they deserve, as a result of miscommunications. In the case of this article, primatologists found material evidence that chimpanzees have used stone tools for thousands of years, and archeologists need to be a part of the next step of exploration into this find. He developed a new chimpanzee archeology discipline, in which the analyzation of primatology and archeology are molded.