Humans are becoming an increasingly urban species and, across the United States, so are coyotes.
Collisions with windows are a serious source of mortality for birds: hundreds of millions die from window strikes each year in the U.S. alone.
Pigeons are quite literally neighborhood birds: they tend to spend their whole lives within a radius of just a few city blocks.
Urban life has its ups and downs, for birds no less than for people.
Scientists know that bird song sounds different in cities than it does in rural areas.
Birds that live in urban areas are better at figuring out how to access new sources of food compared to rural birds of the same species, says a new study.
Usually, conservation efforts aimed at unpopular and feared species take place well away from areas where humans live.
The average Australian city is home to 32 threatened species, according to a study recently published in the journal Global Ecology and Biogeography.
A brightly colored fabric collar with a reflective strip serves as a warning sign for the cats’ prey
Over the past several decades, as human settlements sprawl and natural habitats shrink, wildlife species have been moving to cities.