Norway is known for its long, intense winter nights. Now, scientists are taking a closer look at the adaptations that these animals have developed to surviv
During the last ice age, emperor penguins managed to survive some harsh conditions. Now, scientists have taken a closer look at how they managed to exist during this period of climate change.
Our human memory can fail us. In fact, our brains can create false memories. Now, though, scientists have found that this phenomenon doesn't just extend to humans; bumblebees can also be unreliable witnesses and create false memories.
Tropical turtle fossils in Wyoming may show a bit more about the history of Earth's climate. Scientists have found that when our planet got warmer, prehistoric turtles headed north; if the turtles of today try the same technique, though, they may run into trouble.
There may be a type of algae that could help coral reefs cope with warmer temperatures.
Modern logging helps preserve biodiversity in tropical rain forests that are used for timber production.
Bumblebees are busy little guys. But just like humans, they forget things or mix up memories. In fact, a new study published in the journal Current Biology shows that sometimes, they have trouble juggling multiple memories.
It turns out that the sun has more impact on our climate during "cool" periods. Scientists have long debated how the activity of the sun might influence climate and now they've found that its impact is not constant over time.
Cats have a keen sense of smell along with keen eyesight. But which sense wins out when it comes to hunting for food? Scientists have discovered for the first time which of these two senses cats prefer under test conditions.
It turns out that tropical forests are declining-quickly. Scientists have discovered that the rate at which tropical forests were cut, burned or otherwise lost in the 1990s through the 2000s accelerated by a staggering 62 percent.
The colorful mantis shrimp packs a powerful punch. In fact, it's been known to crack the glass of aquariums. Now, scientists have taking a closer look at this cigar-sized crustacean and have learned a bit more about how they've evolved their 60-mile-per-hour blow.