January 16, 2014 in Uncategorized
RAPID CITY (AP) â A documentary film showing this week at the Sundance Film Festival in Park City, Utah, features “Sue” the dinosaur.
KOTA-TV reports that “Dinosaur 13″ was partially filmed at the Black Hills Institute for Geological Research …continue reading on mitchellrepublic.com
July 30, 2013 in The Daily Republic
The 31-inch Triceratops horn is believed to be 65 million years old and was found by diggers in Nebraska.
June 27, 2013 in The Dickinson Press
WASHINGTON The Smithsonian’s National Museum of Natural History is acquiring its first full Tyrannosaurus rex skeleton for eventual display in a new dinosaur hall planned for the museum on the National Mall. Continue Reading
June 3, 2013 in The Daily Republic
The South Dakota-based Black Hills Institute of Geological Research and the Naturalis Biodiversity Center from the Netherlands are excavating the remains of the Triceratops and the left foot and leg of a Tyrannosaurus rex near Newcastle, Wyo.
March 2, 2013 in The Daily Republic
Assistant professor Clint Boyd and two colleagues from other universities published fossil evidence of a crocodyliform feeding on small ornithopod dinosaurs.
February 8, 2013 in The Daily Republic
RAPID CITY (AP) A 3-ton slab of fossilized stone containing footprints of theropod dinosaurs has arrived in the lobby of The Journey Museum in Rapid City.
May 23, 2012 in The Daily Republic
HOUSTON Pups in her womb, a large eye visible behind the rib cage, one baby stuck in the birth canal, all fossilized in stone, modern-day evidence of how this ancient marine beast, the Ichthyosaur, died: in childbirth.
April 16, 2012 in The Daily Republic
The settlement leaves unanswered the question of whether fossil renderings can be copyright protected as “original” works of art. Continue Reading
October 31, 2011 in Grand Forks Herald
The Blue Book is a reference work that is normally published every two years. The 2011-13 edition was rolled out at the North Dakota Capitol today. Continue Reading
July 27, 2011 in Grand Forks Herald
One of the world’s most famous fossil creatures, widely considered the earliest known bird, is getting a rude present on the 150th birthday of its discovery: A new analysis suggests it isn’t a bird at all. Continue Reading