Scientists have officially predicted this year's Gulf of Mexico "dead zone." According to new research, this hypoxic zone will be approximately 5,438 square miles, or about the size of Connecticut.
Scientists may actually be able to trace poaching with the help of a little DNA. Researchers have started to use DNA from tons of ivory samples in order to find out where in Africa ivory is coming from.
Alaska's glaciers may be contributing to sea level rise in a big way.
England and northern Europe may be at risk for some major sea level rise.
Most humans may be right-handed-but the opposite is true for kangaroos. All of these marsupials are left-handed, according to new research.
Scientists have made a startling discovery. They've identified the first sensor of Earth's magnetic field in an animal: a tiny worm.
Scientists have uncovered the fossilized remains of an ancient, massive bat species that walked on four limbs and was three times larger than today's average bat.
Scientists may have gotten one of their earliest looks at human pollution with the help of some 400,000-year-old teeth.
It turns out that Africa experienced some massive earthquakes in the past. Researchers have uncovered evidence of a large earthquake in Tanzania that occurred about 25,000 years ago.
Starfish have some weird talents, and one of them is the ability to squeeze foreign objects along the length of their body and out through their arms. The newly discovered ability may shed some light on how animals are able to quickly heal themselves.
We apparently haven't learned from Jurassic Park. The renowned paleontologist, Dr. Jack Horner, is spearheading genetic research that could potentially engineer dinosaurs back into existence within the next 10 years.