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December, 5, 2016

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Monday's supermoon closest in nearly 69 years
The moon doesn't get much bigger and brighter than this.
 
Scientists from the U.S. and Denmark are seeking to map out the plumbing system hidden inside the earth's crust that's responsible for the famous Old Faithful geyser and other hydrothermal features at Yellowstone National Park.
 
Lebanon museum reveals long-hidden treasures
Beirut's National Museum has opened its basement of ancient treasures for the first time in four decades to show the public its stunning array of funerary art, including the world's largest collection of anthropoid sarcophogi.
 
Jesus Christ's tomb opened for 1st time in centuries
Preservation experts have opened for the first time in at least two centuries what Christians believe is Jesus' tomb inside the Church of the Holy Sepulchre in Jerusalem.
 
A small, dark-feathered bird known as the common swift flies for 10 months on end without ever landing, the longest time spent aloft of any known bird, scientists said Thursday.
 
US man sets out to cross Pacific in reed boat, reach Australia
In the age of space travel, an American explorer is preparing to cross the Pacific Ocean from South America to Australia using a reed boat built by Bolivian Aymara Indians.
 
Roman coins found in Japan  leave archaeologists stumped
The eyes of a visiting archaeologist lit up when he was shown the 10 tiny, rusty discs that had sat unnoticed in storage for two and a half years at a dig on a southern Japan island.
 
Public gets rare glimpse of Shakespeare early editions
The public is getting a rare peek at first and early editions of some of William Shakespeare's most beloved plays.
 
Cheese curds and Frank Lloyd Wright: Welcome to Wisconsin
Walking around Madison, Wisconsin, I suddenly felt a sharp pain in my leg.
 
Turkic woman's burial site 'dates back to 10th century'
Archeologists of the Khovd University have found a Turkic woman's burial site from Uzuur Gylan, Khovd aimag (the Western province of Mongolia) in April 2016, and the discovery was later named as the Uzuur Gylan findings.
 
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