By Nsikan Akpan
In our NewsHour Shares moment of the day, we get a glimpse into the intelligent group hunting patterns of killer whales -- and the escape of one very lucky seal.
By Teresa Carey
Genetic traits in yellow warblers can gauge if the migratory birds will adapt to the pace of climate change, according to a new study.
Fisheries ecologists at Virginia Tech have found a link between tropical forest loss in the Amazon and declines in freshwater fish populations.
New kayaks, rigged with custom sensors by British scientists, can serenade paddlers with music made from environmental data.
By Joshua Cassidy, KQED Science
As it turns out, when a male mantis loses his head, it doesn’t mean he loses the urge to procreate. You read that right.
By Rashmi Shivni
The crested pigeon's mere act of taking frantic flight is enough to alert its flock of looming danger.
By Fedor Kossakovski
Ligers, tigons and other hybrid animals sound fun, until you learn about their health issues.
In response to noise pollution, oysters snap close their shells, which could affect their growth, a new study reports.
Due to human destruction, tropical forests, long considered to be "carbon sinks," now produce more carbon emissions each year than all U.S. cars and trucks combined, according to a study published Thursday in Science.
Science projects that were once admonished for being too quirky, too convoluted or a waste of money get a second chance to prove their worth at Wednesday's Golden Goose Awards.
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