Human risk to diseases like COVID-19 could be reduced by halting the trade and sale of wildlife, and minimizing human intrusion into wild areas.
And politeness varies from one culture to the next.
“Anger seems to overpower any effect of reading emotions…”
“Progress is no longer sufficient—we need real change, and we need it now.”
People are more likely to see men rather than women as “brilliant,” according to a new study.
It’s called racialized anger bias.
Thomas Jefferson did not mean individual equality, says historian Jack Rakove.
Asian tiger mosquitoes at the northern limit of their current range are using time-capsule-like eggs to survive cold conditions than those of their native territory, researchers report.
Fire emissions from wildfires can contribute to cardiovascular disease hundreds of miles from the flames, according to new research.
Modern-day computer simulations and historic observations from 100-year old ship logbooks have extended estimates of arctic sea ice volume all the way back to 1901, researchers report.
New research provides an overview of where ocean biodiversity is most at risk, and how that compares with protected areas.
Half of the earth’s land surface not covered with ice remains relatively wild, research shows.
New research traces fatal strains of the parasite toxoplasma gondii in california sea otters to feral domestic cats and bobcats from nearby watersheds.
Two factors play a critical role in supporting reef fish populations and—ultimately—creating conditions that favor the growth of both coral reefs and seagrass, researchers report.
Thousands of years before humans began burning fossil fuels, human activity had indelibly altered the natural world through foraging, herding animals, and farming, according to a new study.
There’s reason to hope trees will continue to suck up carbon dioxide at generous rates through at least the end of the century, according to new research.