Research by John Hawks
A report from a Wenner-Gren-supported workshop innovating ways forward for understanding hominin ontogenies
In a massive new paper, a team led by Lucas Delezene provides descriptions of the dental evidence from the Dinaledi Chamber.
The study of the underground landscape enters a new phase with evidence of charcoal and burned animal bone in deep chambers.
A look inside the skulls of hominins reveals the extensive variation in the form of the internal structures known as the frontal sinuses.
In a new paper led by Scott Williams, we look at the way that the Homo naledi lower vertebral column compares to humans and other extinct hominins.
In a new paper, Sarah Traynor, David Green and I show that the sizes of the arm bones of Homo naledi are more or less like today's humans, despite their many morphological adaptations to climbing.
A new paper from our team led by Zachary Cofran looks at the immature ilium that is currently the most complete pelvic fragment of Homo naledi.
My research with Lee Berger looking at the variation of the mandibular ramus of Australopithecus sediba.
In a collaborative article with Kimberleigh Tommy, we examine the challenges facing researchers who work with the public.