So last year the guy who lead this operation came to my school to talk about this finding. I went for extra credit and there was hardly people there but it was one of the most amazing presentations I have ever seen. He couldn't release some information as they had not gone forth and published yet but this story is pretty cool.
Basically a 13,000 year old human skeleton was found in this underwater cave (along with massive amounts of extinct animals) and it's the oldest intact human skeleton found in the western hemisphere. It's a big deal, and pretty amazing.
Also they don't mention in this article but the cave was really deep and had shelves pretty much, they found the skeleton on one of these shells. The skull was found precariously balanced on the edge of one of these shelves that dropped off into a 1.5 foot wide super deep crevasse. It was Incredibly close to being lost forever.
This is cool stuff Nat Geo and the journal Science both have/will have the findings published in more detail.