A new analysis of a few key archaeological sites has shown researchers something surprising: it's possible that our ancestors once teamed up with early domestic dogs in order to hunt and kill mammoths.
Paleontologists have uncovered a massive tooth of a fearsome marine predator. Now, researchers have determined that it's the largest of its kind in the UK, after its recent discovery.
Deep within the caves of southern Indiana lives a cavefish, born without eyes and with little in the way of pigmentation. Only recently discovered by scientists, this fish is now being called endangered.
Snakebites can be deadly but now, scientists may have taken a step toward creating a universal antidote. Scientists have tested the effectiveness of a nasally administered antiparalytic drug, and the results have been promising.
All cat owners must know that during winters cats consume more food and need to be fed more, a new study reveals.
Scientists have found that an increasing number of cities around the world now include preparations for climate change in their basic urban planning, though only a small portion of them have been able to make these plans part of the economic development priorities.
The oldest knwon fossil of a pollinating bird highlights the fact that association between birds and flowers date back to nearly 47 million years, a new study reveals.
An international study reveals that the melting of the Antarctic Ice Sheet started thousands of years earlier and is more unstable that previously assumed.
NASA's IceBridge's campaign began on Mar. 10 and it's finally come to its end. Now, scientists will have ample opportunity to examine the ice measurements that IceBridge collected during its long voyage.
Researchers at Singapore have identified a new and unusual parenting behavior in the one particular species of treefrog family.
Swimming fishes fail to utilize the collision warning system in the similar manner as flying insects, due to which fishes move closer to the object rather than steering away from them.
Birds come in all shapes and sizes. There's everything from the speedy, tiny hummingbird to the flightless and massive ostrich. Yet this wasn't always the case; it turns out that prehistoric birds show a stunning lack of diversity.