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Ancient artifacts preserved in snow and ice over thousands of years in Norway's mountains are emerging at an unprecedented rate, and archaeologists are scrambling to collect them all before it's too late.
The catalyst behind the sudden emergence of these ancient relics is climate change, with lower winter precipitation and warmer summers dramatically reducing the alpine ice that acts as a time capsule for lost treasures.
In a 2011 paper foreshadowing the Siberian anthrax outbreak last year, researchers Boris A. Podolnaya warned that “[a]s a consequence of permafrost melting, the vectors of deadly infections of the 18th and 19th centuries may come back, especially near the cemeteries where the victims of these infections were buried.”4.
Whatever killed our now-extinct human ancestors.“No one really understands why Neanderthals went extinct,” Jean-Michel Claverie told the Atlantic.
The Guardian notes that “Thawing permafrost has also led to greater erosion of river banks where nomads often buried their dead” in shallow graves, because of the difficulty of digging deep beneath the ice.“We literally fought for the life of each person, but the infection showed its cunning,” Dmitry Kobylkin, a governor in the region, told a local news outlet.
“It returned after 75 years and took the life of a child.”2. Jean-Michel Claverie and Chantal Abergel are microbiology professors who study viruses that attack amoebae.
More than 70 nomadic herders, among them over 40 children, were hospitalized during the health crisis, and at least seven other adults and children were diagnosed with the disease. The carcass of an anthrax-infected reindeer who died of the infection way back in 1941.