I have spent decades researching this unique region. Without serious conservation, millions of hectares of its forests could transform into desolate wastelands, risking wildlife like the tiny tarsier.
Archaeological discoveries in a jungle cave in central Indonesia suggest humans arrived there 18,000 years ago and decided to stay a while, hunting in the jungle and building canoes.
During the transitional period between the Pleistocene and Holocene epoch, the Earth’s temperature underwent massive change, forcing prehistoric humans in Indonesia to change their diet.
More than a thousand local people helped Alfred Russel Wallace in his eight year voyage collecting specimens of animals in the Malay archipelago.
Humans butchered a rhino in a remote part of the Philippines 700,000 years ago, but who were they and how did they get there?
The central islands of Indonesia, also known as Wallacea, is a place of wonder, a living laboratory for the study of evolution.
Ancient bone and teeth ornaments found in an Indonesian cave advance our knowledge of the culture and traditions of some of the earliest people in our region.