Learn about animals, weather and natural disasters, alternative energy, environmental politics and space.
Mon, May 04, 2015 3:10 PM
Scientists first heard the Sichuan bush warbler sing in 1992, but it took two decades to find and identify the new species.
These urban centers have parks, programs and communities where wildlife can thrive.
No, Toto, you're not in Kansas anymore ... you're in downtown Tulsa where architects have proposed a twister-shaped weather museum.
It's not just The Guardian switching gears; it's business and political leaders too.
You may think it's all about fighting, but there's another way bighorn sheep use their horns -- and it's definitely not what you expect.
In addition to signs of flooding on its surface, scientists looked at the movements of Ganymede's aurora to come to arrive at their watery conclusion.
From Argentina to Mexico, solar in Latin America is likely to grow like gangbusters in the coming years.
The sea turtle was treated for low blood sugar and a possible intestinal blockage and also received a round of vitamins and antibiotics from marine life doctors.
The beginnings of the Anthropocene Era may not have occurred with the agricultural or industrial revolutions as previously theorized.
The owls are following their beaks to where their favorite food can be found in the highest numbers.
The flare was responsible for an hour-long blackout in high-frequency radio communications.
These amazing creatures come in so many stunning colors and crazy shapes, you'll spend hours marveling at them.
Thanks in part to a new vegetated roof, the country's busiest convention center is slowly making amends with the winged locals.
Lichens are not what you think they are. Not plant, not fungus — they are one of a kind.
The photographs confirm that male Amur tigers do make time for 'family life,' something the tigers' reclusive natures had made into a mystery.
Researchers also discovered a layer of skin cells that reflect near-infrared sunlight that likely help chameleons stay cool.
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