The mountain range in south Wales is now officially only known by its native Welsh-language name
Since 2011, professional and amateur archaeologists in Cardiff have been unearthing prehistoric artefacts. But last summer, they began to discover something even more extraordinary.
The Wales Broadcast Archive in Aberystwyth brings together the archives of the BBC, ITV and S4C under one roof.
Lady Rhondda was a suffragette, a business leader and an editor. A statue of her is expected to be revealed in Newport, south Wales, next year.
Gareth Jones reported on Moscow’s genocide against the Ukrainian people in the 1930s. His story holds lessons and an example for those reporting on the latest conflict.
Much of what we know about the life of the sixth century monk, St David, comes from medieval texts written several centuries later.
The last invasion of Britain involved bungled military plans, sozzled soldiers and a legendary Welshwoman wielding a pitchfork.
The BBC is celebrating 100 years of broadcasting in Wales.
The Newport medieval ship is the most complete section of a 15th-century European vessel discovered to date.
Welsh place names often reflect local legends, fauna and topography. The coining of English names to replace them has sparked an ongoing campaign to protect them.
It’s been 200 years since the discovery of one of the oldest human burial sites in western Europe on the Gower peninsula in south Wales.
Britain may have ditched the Roman calendar in 1752 but Cwm Gwaun continues to cling on to its old traditions.
The title was last held by a Welshman in the 1400s.
From Merlin to the country’s red dragon, there are a lot of legends and magic to promote to international tourists.
The original origins of some key characters names might give hints to their fates in Game of Thrones.
Cwtch, drive and brammer are all commonly thought of as Welsh dialect terms, but they have actually come from all over the world.
From speaking out over domestic abuse in medieval times to telling the realities of war, these female poets present a very different version of Welsh life.
Stacks of treasured love letters can tell the intimate stories of war.
Wartime employment gains were merely on loan for women in Wales.
Humphrey Llwyd quite literally put Wales on the map.