Two years after its big quake, Christchurch is still trembling.
The saw-whet owl, among the smallest owls in North America, once thought a year-round resident of northern territories, now migrates as far south as Virginia.
The migrations of Pacific predators resemble those of African wildlife.
The sale of endangered wildlife products is a travesty, but not every rhino horn is what it seems.
Handmade textiles not only represent an ancient tradition, but remain a part of everyday life in many Andean cultures.
Wind and currents determine where debris from the Japanese catastrophe has floated.
One hundred years ago, the search began for a mysterious Arctic territory.
The rewards of sharing pictures
Astley Cooper (1768–1841), an English surgeon and anatomist, is remembered for his contributions to vascular surgery and other specialties.
Some biologists argue that “neurobiology” has been too narrowly defined
Algae, plants and humans: three groups of organisms that used chemistry to change the planet.
Peaks protected fifty years ago by the Wilderness Act no longer keep mountain goats safe from human impact.
By the 1920s, California had lost all of its grizzly bears—once considered a distinct species and an emblem of the state.
Preconceptions skew our view of the biggest killer in the developed world, atherosclerosis.