Reeves confirmed that the images of Tutankhamun's burial by his pharaonic successor, Ay, were originally inscribed for Tutankhamun in the burial of Nefertiti.
Nefertiti, whose full name is Neferneferuaten Nefertiti, lived between approximately 1370 and 1330 BC.
Hawass plans to get the petition signed by Egypt’s historians and intellectuals and send it to Europe in October.
Nicholas Reeves once claimed that Queen Nefertiti is buried in a secret room behind the tomb of King Tutankhamun.
Amenhotep III was dubbed “The Magnificent” in the fourteenth century BC.
Abu Simbel Temple was constructed by the most celebrated Ancient Egyptian king Ramses II.
Tutankhamun is the focus of Egyptian antiquities’ researchers, who have tried, since the discovery of his tomb by Howard Carter in 1922, to decipher the mystery surrounding the young king's life and death.
On March 8 of every year, the world celebrates International Women’s Day, for she is the mother, sister, friend, fighter and sometimes, the ruler.
Today marks the 108th anniversary of the discovery of the head statue of the Pharaonic Queen Nefertiti, the wife of King Akhenaten, precisely on December 7, 1912 by the German archaeologist Ludwig Borchard.
Africa has suffered greatly from Western colonialism. During this period, colonialism stole the past of these nations and their future.
Renowned Egyptian archaeologist Zahi Hawass said that what was reported by Brigitte Goebzel regarding Nefertiti’s head statue is far from the truth.
The acclaimed archaeologist confirmed that all matters related to the science of mummification have been revealed, and there are no more secrets as claimed by many.
Although the search did not reach a conclusion, a team of Egyptologists still believe that the ancient queen could be buried in a secret room inside the tomb of King Tutankhamun.
The exact locations of the tombs of Nefertiti, Thutmose II, Ramses VIII, Alexander The Great and Ankhesenamun remain a mystery to this date.
Egyptologist Zahi Hawas said that he is currently searching with his team for the tomb of Queen Nefertiti in Luxor and the cemetery of the architect Imhotep in Saqqara.
Egyptian archaeologist Zahi Hawass spoke about Cleopatra, Tutankhamun and Akhenaten during a lecture on Egyptian tourism in Madrid.
Acclaimed Egyptian Egyptologist Zahi Hawass announced in London on the side-lines of Tutankhamun exhibition that Queen Nefertiti could be one of the mummies discovered at the Valley of Kings.
It is the third largest museum in Egypt and the largest in Upper Egypt.
Zahi Hawass denied the information included in the documentary "King Tut: The Forgotten Treasure".
"Egypt must demand its right to retrieve its looted artifacts," Hawas stressed.