The head of the titanosaur sticks out into the hallway at the American Museum of Natural History in New York, Jan. 7, 2016. An international team of researchers says that had the asteroid that likely wiped out the dinosaurs slammed into the planet a few minutes earlier or later, the fabled reptiles could still be walking the Earth.
The head of the titanosaur sticks out into the hallway at the American Museum of Natural History in New York, Jan. 7, 2016. An international team of researchers says that had the asteroid that likely wiped out the dinosaurs slammed into the planet a few minutes earlier or later, the fabled reptiles could still be walking the Earth. BRIAN HARKIN NYT
The head of the titanosaur sticks out into the hallway at the American Museum of Natural History in New York, Jan. 7, 2016. An international team of researchers says that had the asteroid that likely wiped out the dinosaurs slammed into the planet a few minutes earlier or later, the fabled reptiles could still be walking the Earth. BRIAN HARKIN NYT

World

May 18, 2017 6:17 PM

Dinosaurs were mere minutes from surviving extinction, these researchers say

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