Protected status makes rare species more valuable to trophy hunters
Assessing the impact of bird collisions with television towers and skyscrapers
A Glimpse into the Social Networks of Dolphins
Desperate to break up the genetic monotony of isolated panthers and weakened chestnuts, researchers are outfitting species with borrowed genes. The payoff is survival.
An app for finding ecofriendly exotic pets
Innovative wildlife bridges designed to protect travelers on four wheels and four legs
Flying mammals are a boon to U.S.
Humanity appears to be ushering in a new age of minifauna—a kind of Lilliputian world full of runts and dwarves. By David Malakoff.
When a fast-talking Israeli journalist became both father and sole enforcer of Cameroon’s wildlife-trafficking laws, he lifted the veil from the taboo subject of corruption in conservation.
The manifest good nature of dolphins, who have every reason to be leery of people (we swipe their fish, drown them in nets, and sometimes even shoot or spear them), is infectious.