Like it or not, most Americans will wake up to their smart phones tomorrow and see that they missed an hour of sleep. Just so turns out, they actually did. It's daylight saving time.
Where are the noisiest places in the ocean? They're right next to glaciers, of course. Scientists have discovered that bubbles gushing from melting glaciers and their icebergs make fjords the noisiest places in the oceans.
While some species are suffering from climate change, others have the potential to adapt. Scientists have taken a closer look at the Atlantic silverside, a small but important fish, and have studied its ability to evolve to adapt to ocean acidification.
The "lungs" of our planet are changing. Leaves and buds are developing earlier in the spring as the climate changes and now, scientists are taking a closer look at what these changes mean for the global system.
El Niño has finally arrived. The long-awaited weather system has the potential to change patterns across the globe, bringing rain to drought-stricken areas.
Baby praying mantises can perform some spectacular leaps. Now, scientists have used high-speed video to capture some of these amazing jumps.
When it comes to whales, grandma may be in charge. Scientists have found that menopausal female killer whales not only serve as key leaders, but also live almost twice as long as males. Now, scientists may have an answer as to why this is the case.
An "extinct" bird that hadn't been seen since 1941 has been rediscovered. Scientists have found the Jerdon's babbler, Chrysomma altirostre, alive and well in the grasslands near the town of Myitkyo in Myanmar.
A certain octopus apparently doesn't like its picture being taken. When a college's digital media producer, Benjamin Savard, tried out his GoPro camera in an octopus's tank, the octopus grabbed the camera and then turned it on Savard before trying to eat the device.
Scientists are taking a closer look at the climate changes that are occurring in Africa. They've found that many areas receive drastically different amounts of rainfall today compared to just ten years ago.
It turns out that hurricanes may not just cause damage to buildings and infrastructure; they may also damage the environment. Scientists have found that hurricanes may help spread the invasive lionfish throughout Florida.
For the first time ever, scientists have discovered direct evidence of the rate at which individual trees in the Amazon rainforest "inhale" carbon from the atmosphere during a severe drought.