The New Archaeology Review is a publication dedicated to new era archaeology. It is directed to an audience of professionals, writers, artists, students, business owners and New Age enthusiasts. This progressive audience is openly engaged in surfing the web and working with online publishing venues. In 2005, on Meet the Press, the late Tim Russert made the observation that his oldest boy, who was in college at the time, was the only one of his college classmates who actually read a conventional newspaper. All the rest used strictly the Internet. That was 7 years ago.
Now magazines and newspapers are folding on a planetary scale. With the advent of the iPhone, Blackberry, Android and other mobile internet and media devices, electronic and web-based publications are becoming substantially easier to read on-the-go. Now with Kindle, the iPad, Nook and other digital readers the skyís the limit. Our sponsors will find many powerful advantages in the multimedia arena. It conveys their message in one of the fastest growing marketing segments in the industry. It provides an educational showcase defined for intelligent, resourceful and well-off professionals with a taste for the latest information and technology. Archaeology on the web is far more diverse and interesting than in its printed form. Because of its interactive nature and its powerful link to young computer users, new era archaeology promises to set a precedent for future publications. While shooting in the dark with paper promos was a staple of marketing in the good ol' days, a web-based magazine with a growing number of subscribers and a forum for discussion and debate, allows advertisers new opportunities for promoting spin-offs and their own catalogs such as Books, DVDs, CDs and Merchandise.
We focus on engaging topics about the human past which are grounded in archaeology and backed by documentation and research, and which are also challenging to currently accepted wisdom. We attract writers and readers who are tired of the unsupported theories and speculations that are the hallmark of fringe element publications. We also steer readers and writers away from more scholarly journals that are too tame and unimaginative, and that are unsupportive of, or ridicule, alternate viewpoints. Readers fascinated by the latest evidence and theories for the earliest writing systems, ancient India and China, Egyptology, the newest finds concerning the peopling of the Americas, ancient civilizations, western European megaliths and prehistory, the entire legacy of humans on this planet will find The New Archaeology Review a rich and rewarding publication. As an advertiser searching to promote materials considered too hot to handle, or merely seeking a venue to advertise commercial or nonprofit business from a perspective that is neither mainstream nor fringe, or simply want someplace to speak out, The New Archaeology Review is a unique and ideal resource and tool.