Animals often mark their territory with the only thing they’ve got going for them: their poop. Now researchers are using this idea at a whole new level.
Scientists have invented a better fixer-upper for damaged coral reefs.
When human hunters leave a carcass behind, the scavengers who pick it apart often ingest lead bullet fragments.
Amazon communities that convert their forests to ranches or farms are usually seeking to earn money and better their lives.
Poor labeling of wildlife imports means that four out of five species entering the United States are improperly identified, according to an analysis in the journal Science.
Old-growth trees absorb carbon, but increasing drought could cause them to belch it out
In the latest blow to biofuels’ green cred, a report in Environmental Science & Technology shows that growing crops for ethanol may take a heavy toll on the water supply.
People are still flocking to natural areas. Just not in the U.S.
Weapons from the Khmer Rouge now fuel wildlife trade
By Debora MacKenzie
Here’s a good one: what links the U.S. mortgage crisis and West Nile disease? Answer: one of the world’s most invasive alien species.