Pink salmon may be more affected by ocean acidification than other species. Researchers have found that salmon that being life in freshwater with high concentrations are carbon dioxide are smaller and may be less likely to survive.
A new Swedish study shows that for older people, it's best to stock up on plenty of fresh fish and vegetables. The two fatty acids found in fish--EPA and DHA--were actually associated with a 20 percent decreased mortality risk for both men and women.
New findings published in the Proceedings of the Royal Society B reveal that brain regions for central cognitive processing in social insect species actually shrank over time--the opposite pattern seen with sociality in other vertebrate animals, including mammals, birds and fish.
Google celebrated World Oceans Day, June 8, with something interesting. In conjunction with the XL Catlin Seaview Survey team, Google released 40 new underwater Street View Locations, including ones in the Great Barrier Reef in Australia.
As temperatures warm, marine habitats are likely to experience some changes. Scientists have found that warmer, lower-oxygen oceans will shift marine habitats.
It turns out that endangered sawfish may be performing miracles: virgin births. Scientists have discovered that some female members of this species can reproduce without sex in the wild.
Did you know that just 13 corporations control 19 to 40 percent of the largest and most valuable stocks of fish and 11 to 16 percent of the global marine catch?
New findings published in the British Journal of Cancer suggests that a Mediterranean diet may reduce the risk of developing womb cancer.
Scientists have discovered the first warm-blooded fish in the world: the opah, or moonfish.
It turns out that some animals may create their own sunscreen. Scientists have found that fish produce their own protection from the sun and have now copied the method for potential use in humans.
Scientists have found that these warmer fish can swim two and a half times faster than their cold-blooded cousins.