We're all aware that global warming can impact species negatively. Now, though, scientists have taken a closer look at how a changing climate might affect invasive species.
Could a new species of frog also have a doppelgänger?
Scientists have found that feather lice that live in the plumage of Galapagos hawks are passed down from one generation to another like family heirlooms, evolving with different populations of hawks.
Hawaii is less than a day away from the first direct hurricane to hit the area in 22 years. Iselle is predicted to strike straight on as a Category 1 tropical storm.
Wildlife corridors may be helping animal migrations, but they could also be helping invasive species.
It turns out that two broad-spectrum systemic insecticides, fipornil and imidacloprid, may be especially toxic to honeybees.
Scientists have found that the eyes of deep-sea bioluminescent sharks have a higher rode density than their non-bioluminescent counterparts.
This oceanic reptile that's found throughout the Atlantic, Pacific and Indian and Mediterranean Oceans likes to swim into oncoming ocean currents instead of passively drifting along with them.
Noise pollution is a growing problem as shipping traffic increases. Now, scientists have found that eels may be facing some unprecedented risks due to this cacophony.
After the third year of extended drought for California a series of large fires is sweeping across the dry vegetation. Yet this force of destruction is a part of California's history and now, scientists have taken a closer look at how the history of fire and drought has shaped this state.
Climate change may be causing more droughts, but did you know that it might be causing more tornados? New research reveals that a changing climate may be playing a key role in the strength and frequency of tornadoes hitting the United States.