To save species from climate change, scientists are looking to move them to areas they have never inhabited before—a strategy fraught with risk
A range of mutations—common, rare, inherited and spontaneous—in more than 70 different genes are now linked to the disorder
Fun with qubit chemistry, remembering Nobel laureate Yoichiro Nambu, and even more science of Ant-Man are among this week's physics highlights.
Electricity storage booms as regulators race to develop safety standards
We’re back from our travels with some nifty new physics: the best of the backlog of stuff we perused upon our return from that mysterious Land With No Internet Connection.
A falling tent heralded catastrophe.Until the summer dry season comes, things in the Pacific Northwest are perpetually wet. Edward Smith and his companions, camped 18 kilometers (11 miles) north of Mount St.
photo by Alecia Hoyt Photography I sport an afro or natural hair, but I use to have a perm. About a year ago, I shared my hair journey with Afrobella at Essence.
Present regulations are adequate but not optimal, report says.
Adapting to extreme weather calls for a combination of restoring wetland and building drains and sewers that can handle the water. But leaders and the public are slow to catch on. Final part of a three-part series
North American birds are moving north and inland to escape climes that have heated up with global warming, according to a report released today that warns that some species risk being wiped out if climate change makes their natural habitats unlivable.
Surveys show French forests are changing in response to a warming climate
Widespread evidence links global warming to an array of environmental effects
The blue whale is big, but nowhere near as huge as a sprawling fungus in eastern Oregon
Inventors claim that new technologies can ferret out fibbers, but it is unclear what the gear actually reveals
New findings suggest abiochemical common ground
Two pieces of evidence, a structure within the human brain and a genetic link, point to a biological component for male homosexuality
Parts of the vast rain forest are as much aquatic as terrestrial ecosystems. Unique adaptations allow creatures to thrive in these inundated woods
The sad truth is that no one knows. The answer is relevant to efforts to conserve biological diversity and could illuminate crucial questions about evolution and management of the environment