A brightly colored fabric collar with a reflective strip serves as a warning sign for the cats’ prey
People have tried all kinds of strategies to keep birds away from airports, a major site of bird-plane collisions.
Off the coast of Península Valdés in Argentina, southern right whales must endure frequent attacks by kelp gulls.
Human-wildlife interactions are perhaps more tightly controlled and more intensively monitored at airports than just about anywhere else in the world.
The propensity to forage at feeders makes some birds more likely to become both super-receivers and super-spreaders of disease
Over the past several decades, as human settlements sprawl and natural habitats shrink, wildlife species have been moving to cities.
Climate change discussions are typically dominated by temperature, with ocean acidification as a close second. But those winds are slowly changing—literally.
It’s the ultimate last-ditch effort to save a bird species: Gather some eggs and attempt to breed a population in captivity.
By now you probably know about the risks facing California Condors.
Greater prairie-chickens have an amusing mating ritual: Males gather in groups, puff out the orange sacs on their necks, perk up feathers on their heads like little horns, and call “whooo-