We may have just managed to use up Earth's resources for the entire year.
Climate change impacts species all across the planet. Now, though, researchers have found that it may be causing the wild boar population in Europe to positively explode, causing issues for agriculture and other species.
New findings published in the Journal of Proteome Research examine how to tell the difference between major depressive disorder (MDD) and bipolar disorder. Researchers note how the two are very commonly misdiagnosed.
The world's population is climbing higher and higher over time. Now, the United Nations (UN) Population Division has announced that the population is likely to surpass 11 billion in 2100.
How much power does the world consume each day? Scientists have taken a closer look to better understand the relationship between population growth and energy consumption over the past 50 years.
New findings published in the journal BMC Biology reveal that the British company Oxitec has successfully created genetically modified diamondback moths caterpillars.
New findings published in the journal Environmental Science & Technology investigate the use of insecticides--specifically neonicotinoids--and their effects on the decline of the honey bee population.
It turns out that climate change didn't cause the end of the Bronze Age. Scientists have discovered that a huge population collapse in Europe at the end of this age wasn't caused by a sudden shift in temperature.
One scientist has developed a method to enhance crop yield through the contact of roots, aerial parts or even the substratum of a plant fungus.
The world's population is exploding and as it's only growing faster as time goes on. Now, scientists have used modern statistical tools to find out what the world's population will be in 2100.
The human population explosion is commonly attributed to a sudden surge in industrialization and public health during the 18th and 19th centuries. Now, though, scientists have found that the foundations of this population boom were actually laid back as far as 2,000 years ago.
Alaska’s Bristol Bay watershed is known as one of the few sights for immaculate aquatic habitats and plentiful salmon populations. Now the safety of the watershed is being threatened by a proposal that seeks to develop an open pit gold and copper mine in the nearby waters.