Connecting wildlife habitats has been perceived as a way to enhance biodiversity. A new study proves that point.
A success story in community-driven conservation? It certainly looks like it.
It isn't just people who end up suffering the consequences of waterborne pollutants. Wildlife does too.
Most of the birds might be gone by the end of this century, scientists warn, owing to warming global temperatures.
Scientists have discovered a brand-new antibiotic known as phazolicin.
The tools are in place to do something about the trade in the birds' casques, stresses a wildlife expert.