July 25, 2014 in Uncategorized
North Dakotaâs dinosaur expert is retiring after 33 years.
Paleontologist John Hoganson has taken care of the state fossil collection, which has grown to hundreds of thousands of fossils since it starte…continue reading on thedickinsonpress.com
March 20, 2014 in Uncategorized
WASHINGTON â If youâre a dinosaur with a nickname as funky as âthe chicken from hell,â you had better be able to back it up.
A dinosaur called Anzu wyliei that scientists identified on Wednesday from fossils found in North Dakota and South…continue reading on thedickinsonpress.com
February 3, 2014 in Uncategorized
RAPID CITY (AP) â The Museum of Geology at the South Dakota School of Mines & Technology is reopening on Wednesday.
The museum on the third floor of the O’Harra Building has been closed during a month-long ceiling renovation of the main ex…continue reading on mitchellrepublic.com
September 25, 2013 in The Dickinson Press
An international auction house is expecting to fetch up to $9 million for a unique pair of dinosaur skeletons discovered in eastern Montana, but a well-known paleontologist said interest surrounding the auction could be mostly hype. Continue Reading
June 30, 2012 in The Dickinson Press
The ever-changing landscape of Theodore Roosevelt National Park near Medora is a treasure to sightseers, but there are also many treasures waiting to be found. Continue Reading
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 24, 2011 in The Daily Republic
Attorneys say the case is the first of its kind involving a copyright fight over dinosaur castings fossil replicas often used in museum displays. 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
September 21, 2010 in Grand Forks Herald
A utility company preparing to build a new substation in an arid canyon southeast of Los Angeles has stumbled on a trove of animal fossils dating back 1.4 million years that researchers say will fill in blanks in Southern California’s history. Continue Reading